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Tlie 

CHILHOWEAN 

1931 

VOLUME TWENTY-FIVE 

PUBLISHED BY 

THE JUNIOR CLASS 

OF 

MARYVILLE COLLEGE 
MARYVILLE « TENNESSEE 



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DEDICATION 

TO 
MISS ALMIRA CAROLINE BASSETT 

who entered Maryville College as a member of the Fresh- 
man Class twenty-five years ago, who was editor of the 
1909 Chilbowean, and President of the Y. W. C. A., who 
later returned as an Instructor, and who for many years 
has given her utmost ability to her Alma Mater through 
her unselfishness and through her understanding sympathy 
by means of which she has directed many a Maryville stu- 
dent in an appreciation of true worth and useful living, we, 
the members of the Junior Class, gratefully dedicate this 
anniversary edition of the Chilhoivean. 




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FOREWORD 



FOR the past twenty-four years the Chilhowean has 
served as a memento of the passing years, as 3 
valuable symbol of friendship and experience gained 
through college life. Now in the twenty-fifth year of its 
existence the Chilhowean has reached the silver anniversary 
mark, a mark of distinction, and a mark of honorable 
mention. During this quarter of a century MaryviUe has 
progressed in many different ways, and each year the an- 
nual has portrayed the advancement made. So m this 
anniversary edition we have striven to carry out in every 
manner possible the idea of twenty-five years of contrast, 
comparison and progress. 



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CONTENTS 

■ BOOK I 

BOOK II 
BOOK III 

FEATURES 

BOOK IV 
BOOK V 



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DEAR OLD MARYVILLE 



G. W HiLL. 



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1 Near Chil- how-ee's monn- tain blue. Stands our Al -ma Ma - ter true, Dear old 
^ As theniorn-ing sunbeam's light Greets thee o'er Cbil-how - ee's height, So our 
3! To thee, guardian of our youth. Faith ful guide to light and truth. We, thy 






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Ma - ry-ville, to thee we lift our song. "Neath thy Ce-dar grove so fair. We shall 

trib-ute, we as free - ly to thee bring. Youth's true hoin-age full and free, We thus 

chil -dren,' bring our songs of gi-ate-ful praise. And when we shall leave thy hill. We shall 

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breathe the moun-tain air, Wfiile w'ith mer - ry hearts the cho - rus we 
glad - ly ren - der thee, Dear old Ma - ry-ville, thy praise we free 
ne'er for - get thee still. Dear old Ma - ry-vilJe, the scene of hap 



pro-long. 

thy praise we free - ly sing. 

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ev - er we may be. Fond meni'ry turns to thee. Our Al - ma Ma-ter, dear old Ma - ry-ville. 



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WOODLAND STRE\\I 



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DR. RALPH WALDO LLOYD 



Progressive Administrator — Tactful Adviser 
— Active Christian — Profound Thinker — 
Possessor of Keen Insight and Youthful En- 
thusiasm — Friend of All. 

T/jc Sixth President of Maryville 
College 



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DR. EDWIN RAY HUNTER 

Discriminating Chooser — Understanding 
Friend — Willing Adviser — Patient Listen- 
er — Logical Thinker — Capable Admin- 
istrator — Ideal Teacher — Appreciator of 
Wit— A Man. 

The Dean of Maryville 
College 



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DR. SAMUEL TYNDALE WILSON 

Southern Gentleman — Reverent Christian- 
Deep Thinker — Sympathetic Adviser — Effii 
cient Administrator — A Beloved Man. 

Prc';,idcut Em cr it lis, 
Magna Cum Laiidc 





DR. JASPER CONVERSE BARNES 

Keen Observer — Worth\- Administrator- 
Profound Scholar — Acknowledged Leader- 
Thoughtful Teacher — Student Friend. 

Dean Emeritus of 
Maryi'illc College 



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OFFICERS AND FACULTY 

RALPH WALDO LLOYD, li.A., 15. D., D.D. 

I'reudrut 
B.A., Maryvlllc C:olk-gi.-i B.D., MtC.ormitk Tht-olciKical Seminary; D.D.. Maryville College; Acctpled Preiidency in 1930, 

SAMUI'l, TYNDALE WILSON, M.A., D.IX, LL.D. 

I'rcsldcul Eiiicriliis 
B.A.. Maryville Collcfjc; M.A., Maryville Collese; D.D., Maryville College; I.I..IJ., VCuosler Colltge. Student, Vrofnmt, 

I'resiilent, 1884-1930. 

HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS 

EDWIN RAY HUNTER, M.A., I'li.D. 

B.A., Maryville Colleuc; M.A., University ol Chicagi); I'li.D,, University of Cliicago. .Maryville College since 1918. 

JASPER CONVERSE BARNES, M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. 

Dealt Izij/rri/Hs, aiid Profrsior of Psyrholofiy and Ediicalinn 
B.A., Marietta ColleRe; M.A., M.irlctta College; Ph.D., University of Chicago; LL.D., Maryville College. Maryville 

College since 1892. 

GEORGE DEWEY HOWELL, B.A., M.S. 

Dean of Men, and Professor of Chemistry 
B.A,, Maryville College; M.S., Vanderbilt University. Maryville College since 1922. 

GEORGE ALAN KNAPP, M.A., Litt.D. 

Professor of Mathewa/ics 
B.A., Hainilton College; M.A., Hamilton College; Litt.D., Maryville College. Maryville College since 1914. 

EDMUND WAYNE DAVIS, B.A., M.A. 

Professor of Latin and Greek 
B.A., Missouri Valley College; M.A., Harvard University. Maryville College since !9n. 

HORACE EUGENE ORR, M.A., D.D. 

Professor of the Englisfj Bible and Religious Education. 
B.A., Maryville College; M.A., University of Tennessee; D.D., Maryville College. Maryville College since 1919. 

JAMES HENRY McMURRAY, M.A., Ph.D., L.H.D. 

Professor of Political Science and History 
B.A., Oberlin College; M.A., Harvard University; Ph.D., James Millikin University ; L.H.D. , Lincoln College. 
Maryville College since 1920. 

GEORGE BENJAMIN HUSSEY, M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of Modern Languages 

B.A., Columbia University; M.A., Johns Hopkins University; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. 

Maryville College since 1921. 

EDGAR ROY WALKER, B.A., M.A. 

AclJng Professor of Physics 
B.A., Maryville College; M.A., University of Tennessee. Maryville College since 1909. 

SUSAN ALLEN GREEN, M.A., L.H.D. 

Professor of Biology 
B.A., Smith College; M.A., University of Chicago; L.H.D., Maryville College. Maryville College since 1906. 

GERTRUDE ELIZABETH MEISELWITZ, B.S. 

Acting Professor of Home Economics 
B.S., University of Wisconsin, Maryville College since 1928. 

LOMBE SCOTT HONAKER, B.A. 

Professor of Pfjysical Training and Director of At/yletics 
B.A., Roanoke College; Maryville College since 1921. 

OTHER COLLEGE INSTRUCTORS 

MORTON McCASLIN RODGERS, M.E., S.T.M., Ph.D., D.D. 

Professor of tfjc Englisfj Bible 
M.E., Slippery Rock, Pennsylvania St.ite Normal; S.T.M., Western Theological Seminary; B.A., Ph.D., D.D., Grove City 

College. Maryville College since 1926. 

MRS. JANE BANCROFT SMITH ALEXANDER, ALA. 

Associate Professor of English Literature 
Maryville College since 1904. 



Page 19 



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JESSIE SLOANE HERON, Ph.B., M.A. 

Associate Professor of the EngUsh l-^"i"''SC . 

booster College; M.A., Columbia University. Maryville College since 1919. 



B..\., Maryville College 



JOHN HERBERT KIGER, M.A. 

Associate Professor of the English Bible 

M.A., University of Cincinnati; M.A. 

MaryviUe College since 1924. 



Ohio State University. 



1923. 



HELEN REBECCA GAMBLE, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Psychology and Education 
, Maryville College; M.A., Columbia University. Maryville College s.nce 19. 

MARGARET CATHERINE WILKINSON, M.A. 

Associate Professor of French 
A., Maryville College; M.A., Columbia University. Maryville College 

ALMIRA CAROLINE BASSETT, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Latin ,, „ ,, . ,„,, 

., Maryville College; M.A., University of Michigan. Maryv.Ue College smce 1926. 

MRS. BESSIE HENRY OLIN, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Biology .„ ^ „ ,„,, 

B.A., Maryville College; M.A,, University of Illinois. Maryv.lle College smce 1926. 

MARY MOORE KELLER, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Psychology and Ediicalion 
B.S., University of Tennessee; M.A., Columbia University. Maryville College since 1 

GRACE ELEANOR McREYNOLDS, M. A. 

Associate Professor of the English Language 
B.A., Maryville College; M.A., Cornell University. Maryville College since 1929. 

ALICE ISABELLA CLEMENS, B. A. 

Associate Professor of the English Language 
B.A., Maryville College. Maryville College since 1909. 

ALMIRA ELIZABETH JEWELL, M.A. 

Associate Professor of History 
;.A., Maryville College; M.A., University of Virginia. Maryville College smce 1923. 

VERTON MADISON QUEENER, M.A. 

Associate Professor of History and Debating _ 

A., Maryville College; M.A., University of Tennessee. Maryville College since 1927. 

ROBERT CAPERUS THROWER, B.A. 

Instructor in Spanish, and Assistant Director of Physical Training and AtliSetics 
B.A., Maryville College. Maryville College since 192!. 

FRED ALBERT GRIFFITTS, M.S. 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 
B.A., Maryville College; M.S., Iowa State College. Maryville College since 192!. 

MRS. ELIZABETH GRIFFES NEWBERRY, B.A. 

Instructor in French 
B.A., Maryville College. Maryville College since 1928. 

BONNIE LUCILE HUDSON, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Biology 
College; M.A., University of Tennessee. Maryville College since 1929. 

ROBERT LEWIS SMITH, B.A. 

Instructor in Spanish 
B.A., Centre College. Maryville College since 1929. 

MRS. EVELYN NORTON QUEENER 

Director of Physical Training for Women 

KENNETH RAYMOND LAGERSTEDT, M.A. 

Associate Professor of French and German 
Duke University; M.A., Duke University. Maryville College since 1910. 

MRS. GLADYS HAWKINS SMITH, B.S. 

Home Ecovomics 
B.S.. Harrisonburg St.itc Teachers College. Maryville College since 1930. 

DEPARTMENTS OF SPECIAL INSTRUCTION 

LAURA BELLE HALE, B. Pd. 

Vhuio and Harmony, and Head of the Music Department 
B.Pd., Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Maryville College since 1912. 

MARY FRANCES HENRY 

Voice 
Maryville College since 1927. 



B.A., Maryi 



B.A. 






P.\GE 20 



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MRS. I-THKI. AOKINS McCALI., B.Mus. 

Piano 

B.Mus., Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Maryvillc Ojjicge since 1928. 

EVA MILDRED BUTCHER 

VioUn 

MRS. NITA ECKLES WEST, IJ.A., B.O. 

Head of Department of Expreisioti 
A,, Murphy College; B.O., Grant University. Maryville College since 1903, 

MRS. JENNIE EDWARDS VEECM 

Exftrcssioii 
Maryvillc College since 1924. 

MRS. NELLE CALDWELL MORTON, B.A. 

Exprciiioii 
B.A., Maryville College. Maryville College since 1929. 

NAN BIRD 
An 

OTHER OFFICERS 

WILLIAM PATTON STEVENSON, D.D., LL.D. 

College Paitor 

FRED LOWRY PROFFITT, B. A. 

TreasureT 

MRS. CELIA ROUGH WRINKLE 

Assistant to the Treasurer 

MARY ELLEN CALDWELL, B.A. 
Dean of Women, and Matron of Pearsons Halt 

ANNA JOSEPHINE JONES, B.A. 

Administrative Secretary 

HORACE LEE ELLIS, B.A. 

Librarian 

■ CLARA VIRGINIA KENNEDY, B.A., B.S. 

Assistant Librarian 

CLEMMIE HENRY 

Student-Help Secretary 

RUTH WEESE, B.A. 

Assistant to the Administrative Secretary 

MRS. LIDA PRYOR SNODGRASS 

Matron of Balduiii Hall 

MRS. EMMA LEE WORLEY 

Matron of Memorial Hall 

MRS. ELIZABETH HALL 

Matron of Lamar Memorial Hospital 

EULIE ERSKINE McCURRY 

Proctor of Carnegie Hall 

GEORGE ALAN KNAPP, M.A., Litt.D. 

_ Manager of Loan Library 



MRS. KATHRYN ROMIG McMURRAY, 

Manager of the College-Maid Shop 

SARAH FRANCES COULTER 

Manager of the Boarding Clnh 

LULA GRAHAM DARBY 

Dining-Room Matron 

ERNEST CHALMERS BRO^X•N 

Engineer 



Page 21 



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CHILHOWEAM 193 



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IM MEMORIA 





MRS. MARY McDERMID MINTON, M. A. 

"Oh, cut off 
Untimely! when thy reason hi its strength, 
Ripened by years of toil and studious search, 
And watch of Nature's silent lessons, taught 
Thy hand to practice best the lenient art 
To which thou garest thy laborious days. 
And, last, thy life." 



Page 22 









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K)OOK II 




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The senior class of thirty-one 
oAccomplished much; 'tis ^ork ^ell done; 
oAnd as they leave dear Maryville 
Our highest hopes are -with them still. 



Page 24 










Donald Benn 

President 



Senior Officers 

Nancy Jane Poage 
Mascof 



Mildred Crawford 

Vice-President 



Edgar Shepard Elizabeth Cannon Elisabeth Caldwell Carl Storey 

Treasurer Editor Secretary Athletic Director 



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Sarah Joe Allen 

A.B. 

MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE 



THETA EPSILON 



History Club (3); Varsity Soccer (3); 
Maryville Club (3); East Tennessee Club 
(3, 4); May Queen (4). 






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RoiiiRT Leh Anderson 

A.B. 
LOUUON, TENNESSEE 



ATHENIAN 



Political and 
Social Sciencl 



Class President (1); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4j; 
Football (1, 2); College Players C2, 3); 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Bainonian Mid- 
Winter (2); Athenian Mid-Winter (2, 3, 
4); Theta Alpha Phi (3, 4); Theta Alpha 
Phi Plays (3, 4). 









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Harold Edwin Baer 

A.B. 

MANSFIELD, OHIO 



alpha SIGMA 



History 










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Sara Redden BagleV 

A.B. 

LaGRANGE, GEORGIA 



THETA EPSILON 



Home Economics 



Georgia Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Home Economics 
Club^(2, 3,4); Chemistry Club (2) ; Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Student Volunteer 
(1, 2, 3, 4); President Student Volunteer 
(4); State Officer Student Volunteer (4); 
Inter-racial Commission (2, 3, 4), Vice- 
President (4); Critic Theta Epsilon (3). 



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Beverly Calvin Bass 

A.B. 



RICE, VIRGINIA 



ATHENIAN 



Chemistry 



Athenian Critic (4) ; Pre-Med Club (3,4); 
Recording Secretary (4); Virginia Club (1, 
3), President (3); Chemistry Club (4), 
Secretary (4); Campus Committee (3). 






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DoRoiijy Burr Bassi.i. 

A.B. 
MARY VILLI-, TLXXLSSKE 



RAINONIAN 



Home Economics 



Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4j, Secre- 
tary (3); G>ls' Athletics, 400 points (1); 
Nu Gamma Sigma (2); Chemistry Club 
(4); Maryville Club Vice-President (4). 



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ATHENIAN 




Donald George Benn 

A.B. 

ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA 



Political and 
Social Science 



St. Petersburg Junior College (1, 2); Var- 
sity Football (3); "M" Club (3, 4); Track 
Team (3); Class Baseball, Class Basketball 
; Lambda Tau Psi (3) ; Writers Work 
(3); Vice-President Athenian (4); 
Manager Mid- Winter (4) ; Student 
Council (4); Class President (4). 




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CONCHITA BeRTRAN 
A.B. 

JEFFERSON, GEORGIA 

THETA EPSILON HiSTORY 

Georgia Club (2, 3, 4); Social Chairman 
(2); Art Club (2), Editor (2); Secretary 
Theta (2); Poster Chairman Theta (3); 
Vice-President Theta (4); Spanish Club (1, 
3); Daisy Chain (3). 



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Helen Lee Blessing 

A.B. 

WYTHEVILLE, VIRGINIA 



THETA EPSILON 



Psychology 



Milligan College (1); Virginia Club (3); 
Vice-President Theta (4). 



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Mae Brewer 

A.B. 

WALLAND, TENNLSSlili 



Mathematics 






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Sam Fewell Broughton 

A.B. 

WARREN, ARKANSAS 



ALPHA SIGMA 



Political and 
Social Science 







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Edwin Atlee Buchanan 

A.B. 



ATHENIAN 

Vesper Choir (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3, 
4), President (3); Highland Echo (2, 3, 
[]■ Chllhowean Staff (3); Art Club Vice- 
President (4); Tennis Team (2, 3, 4); 
Tumbling Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Wrestling 
Team (3); Swimming Team (1, 2, 3). 



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Mary Elisabi-th Cai.dwli.i. 

A.B. 

ROCKI OR IJ, TKNNK SSHE 



ExoirsH 

Program Secretary Theta (3;; Class Secre- 
tary (4). 




Sara Elizabeth Cannon 

A.B. 

COVINGTON, GEORGIA 



BAINONIAN 



English 



Freshman Debate ( 1 ) ; Varsity Debate ( 3 ) ; 
Pi Kappa Delta (1, 2, 3, 4); Georgia Club 
(1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3); Class Editor 
(4); Class Athletics (3). 



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Mary Josephine Carroll 

A.B. 



CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE 



BAINONIAN 



English 



Spanish Club (2, 3); History Club (3); 
Chattanooga Club (1, 2); Art Club (2, 3, 
4); President Art Club (4); Graduate in 
Art (4); Class Basketball (1, 2); French 
Club (2); Honor Roll (2, 3, 4); Poster 
Chairman Bainonian (4); East Tennessee 
Club (1, 2); English Assistant (4). 



ATHENIAN 



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Newell Charles Carter 

A.B. 

MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE 



Member Glee Singers (1, 2, 3); Secretary' 
Glee Singers (3); Vesper Choir (1, 2); 
Editor Sevier County Club (2). 



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Virginia Rose Carter 

A.B. 

PERU, INDIANA 



rnKTA ri>sii.o.\' 







MATHEMATICS 



Secretary Theta Epsilon (4) ; Girls' Ath- 
letics, 300 points (1); Nu Gamma Sigma 
(2); Vesper Choir (2, 3, 4); Accompanist 
Maryville Glee Singers (3j; Accompanist 
Girls' Glee Club (4); Spanish Club (2, 3;; 
Program Secretary (2); French Club (1, 
2); Art Club (1); Three "I" Club (1, 2, 
3,4). 



Thomas Cash 

A.B. 

WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 

English 

Duke University, University of North Caro- 
lina, Tennessee Wesleyan (1, 2); Varsity 
Football (3, 4); Writers Work Shop (4)'. 










CHILH0WEAN 







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John Philip Couohlin 

A.B. 



CINCINNATI. OHIO 




History 



French 

Freshman Debate (1); Varsity Debate (2, 
4); Pi Kappa Delta (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary 
(3), President (4) ; Nu Gamma Sigma (2; ; 
Y. W. Cabinet (3); Student Council (3, 
4); Blue Ridge Delegate (2); Chemistry 
Assistant (2, 3); Editor Chilhowean (3); 
College Players (4); Athenian Mid- Winter 
(4) ; Expression Graduate (4) ; Class Vice- 
President (4); Bainonian President (4); 
T. T. Alexander Medal (4). 










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Carol Celeste Cushman 

A.B. 

ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA 



FAINONIAN 



Spanish 



Class Vice-President (3); Student Council 
(1, 3), Vice-President (3); Y. W. C. A. 
President (4), Cabinet (3); Nu Gamma 
Sigma (2); Florida Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Presi- 
dent (2, 3); Women's Athletics, 500 points 
(1), 3 00 points (2), 400 points (3); "M" 
Club (2, 3, 4); Pep Committee (3, 4); 
Chemistry Assistant (2, 3); Spanish As- 
sistant (2); B. G. Hiking Club (4). 



John Kemp Davis 

A.B. 

MORRISTOWN, TENNESSEE 




ALPHA SIGMA 

Business Manager Chilhowean (3); Business 
Manager Highland Echo (4), Circulation 
Manager (2, 3) ; Pi Upsilon (2, 3, 4) ; Presi- 
dent Alpha Sigma (4) ; Writers Work Shop 
O); Lambda Tau Psi (3); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (3, 4); "M" Club (1, 2, 3, 4 
President (3); President Class (2); Varsity 
Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (3, 4), 
Captain (4). 












RuiiY AxM Dial 

A.B. 
STATESBORO, GEORGIA 



English 



Flora MacDonald College (1, 2); Georgia 
Club (3, 4) ; Varsitv Debate (4; ; Pi Kappa 
Delta (4). 




Victor Robert Defenderfer 

A.B. 

SPRING CITY, TENNESSEE 



ALPHA SIGMA 



Chemistry 



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Raymond John Dollenmayer 

A.B. 

CINCINNATI, OHIO 



ATHENIAN 

LL.B.Cincinnati Y. M. C. A. Law School; 
University of Cincinnati (1, 2); Vesper 
Choir (3, 4); President Fellowship Club 
(3); Editor Ohio Club (3); Secretary- 
Treasurer Ministerial Association (4) ; Chair- 
man Invitation Committee Senior Class; 
Athenian Mid- Winter (3); Bainonian Mid- 
Winter (4 



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Mar IMA Clementine Everett 

A.B. 

GREI-NIJACK, TENNESSEE 

THETA EPSU.ON PsVCHOI.O&Y 

Spanish Club (2); Universits' of Tennessee 
(3). 



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Velma Helen Farley 

A.B. 

LEEDS, ALABAMA 

BAiNONiAN Mathematics 

Alabama Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President 
(4). 




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May Belle Frazier 

A.B. 

MT. HOPE, ALABAMA 

BAINONIAN 

Alabama Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 



History 



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Herbert Porter French 

A.B. 

LEBANON, KENTUCKY 



ALPHA SIGMA 



English 



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Glee Singers (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); 
Treasurer Alpha Sigma (2), Program Secre- 
tary (3, 4), President (4); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (3, 4); Swimming Team (1, 3); 
Pi Upsilon (4); Representative Alpha Sigma 
^4). 



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Rachel Frost 

A.B. 
SMIIJiYVIl.u:, TENNhSSKE 



13AINONIAN 



Home Economics 



Chemistry Assistant (3, 4); Home Eco- 
nomics Club (3, 4), Treasurer (3), Secre- 
tary (4) ; Middle Tennessee Club Vice- 
President (4) ; Bainonian Vice-President 
(4); Chemistry Club Editor C4j ; Girls' 
Tumbling Team (4). 






Oscar Leland Gilmore 

A.B. 

WEST CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA 



ATHENIAN 



English 



Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3, 4), Presi- 
dent (4); Class Vice-President (2); Theta 
Alpha Phi (3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer (4); 
Cheer Leader (2, 3, 4), Head Cheer Leader 
(4); Pep Chairman (4); Triangle Club 
(2, 3, 4), Vice-President (2), Secretary- 
Treasurer (4); Class Basketball (2); Class 
Baseball (2, 3); "M" Club (2, 3, 4); Echo 
Staff (2); Student Council (1); Athenian 
Vice-President (3); Program Secretary (3); 
F_ecording Secretary (4) ; Bainonian Mid- 
Winter (4); Maryville College Players (4); 
Y. M. C. A. Benefit Number (1, 4); Presi- 
dent Fellowship Club (1). 






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WiLMER Russell Gilmore 

A.B. 

WEST CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA 

ATHENIAN 

Ministerial Association (1, 2, 3, 4); Athen- 
ian Mid-Winter (2); Bainonian Mid-Winter 
(3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Lambda 
Tau Psi (3); Magician Y. M. C. A. Benefit 
Number (1, 4); Toastmaster, Junior-Senior 
Banquet ( 3 ) ; Triangle Club (2,3,4), Vice- 
President (3); Athenian Treasurer (3); 
Critic (2; 



William Richard Graham 

A.B. 



DETROIT, MICHIGAN 



ALPHA SIGMA 



Biology 



Varsity Debate (2, 3, 4); Pi Kappa Delta 
(2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4); College Ex- 
temporaneous Speaker (3); Maryville Col- 
lege Players (2, 3); Alpha Sigma Mid-Win- 
ter (2, 3); Theta Epsilon Mid-Winter (4); 
Theta Alpha Phi (3, 4), President (4); 
Highland Echo Staff (3, 4); Writers Work 
Shop (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). 



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Rachel Waddell Grubbs 

A.B. 

KNOXVILLE, TExVNESSEF. 



BAINONIAN 



Engj.ish 



Knoxville Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President r3;; 
Chairman Nu Gamma Sigma (4); Writers 
Work Shop (4). 







A.B. 

WESSON, MISSISSIPPI 
THETA EPSILON HoME ECONOMICS 

Home Economics Club President (3); 
Home Economics Assistant (3); President 
Mississippi Club (4) ; President Spanish Club 
n); Secretary Theta (4). 







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Edna Mae Hampton 

A.B. 

RUTHERFORDTON, NORTH CAROLINA 

EAiNONiAN Psychology 

Asheville Normal (1, 2); French Club (3); 
Carolina Club (3, 4). 






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Nelle Dora Hardin 

A.B. 

BLUFF CITY, TENNESSEE 

THETA EPSILON HiSTORY 

Spanish Club (1, 2); Art Club (4). 













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Samuel Wilson HATc,ni:R 

A.B. 

si;vii;rvii,m„ tlx,\essi-:l 



POLirrCAL AND 
SOCIAL SCIENCE 




Ernestine Dorset Hedden 

A.B. 

ASHEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA 



THETA EPSILON 



English 



Student Council (2); Class Secretary (3); 
Treasurer Theta Epsilon (3); Vice-Presi- 
dent French Club ( 3 ) ; Secretary French 
Club (4). 




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Esther Watson Horton 

A.B. 

ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO 



THETA EPSILON 



Spanish 



University of New Mexico ( 1 ) ; Spanish 
Club (2, 3); Nu Gamma Sigma (3); Theta 
Mid-Winter (3, 4); Y. \V. C. A. Cabinet 
(4); College Players (4); Graduate in Ex- 
pression (4); Theta Epsilon President (4); 
Student Council (4). 



Cora Mae Houk 

A.B. 

GLENSIDE, PENNSYLVANIA 



THETA EPSILON 



Triangle Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (3, 4); Chilhowean Staff (3); 
Critic Theta (3), Vice-President Theta 
(4)- 







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Lillian Blatricj. Howard 

A.B. 

MAK y villi:, TIINNESSEE 



THETA EPSILON 



Home Economics 



Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4); President 
Home Economics Club (4j; East Tennessee 
Club (3, 4). 




Joshua Stuart James 

A.B. 

MAPLE HILL, NORTH CAROLINA 



ALPHA SIGMA 



Political and 
Social Science 



Class President ( 1 ) ; Freshman Debate ( 1 
Varsity Debate (2, 3, 4); College Extem- 
poraneous Speaker (2); Pi Kappa Delta (2, 
3,4); Secretary-Treasurer Province of Ten- 
nessee, Kentucky, and Indiana (3, 4) ; Presi- 
dent Alpha Sigma (4), Vice-President (3), 
Program Secretary ( 2 ) ; President Y. M. 
C. A. (3, 4), Cabinet (2); Delegate Blue 
Ridge Conference (2); President East Ten- 
nessee Student Conference (3); Tar-Heel 
Club (1, 2, 3, 4); President Law Club (4), 
Secretary (3); President "Red Head Club" 
(3); Highland Echo Staff (2); Editor "M" 
Handbook (3); Theta Epsilon Mid-Winter 
(3); Alpha Sigma Mid-Winter (2, 4); 
Gymnasium Team (2). 



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Hessie Eleanor Keeton 

A.B. 

WAYNESBORC, TENNESSEE 

BAINONIAN 

Writers Work Shop (3, 4 
(1, 2, 3); Lambda Tau Psi 
Editor (3); Daisy Chain 
Echo (2, 3, 4), Staff Editor (3) 
in-Chief (4). 






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Dorothy Lusaxxah Keli.ar 

A.B. 

Sl'RINGMKLD, ILLINOIS 



THETA EPSILON 



HoMR Economics 



Three "I" Club (1, 2, 3, 4;, Treasurer O, 
4) ; Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4), Presi- 
dent (4); French Club (2, 3j; Library As- 
sistant (1, 2); Home Economics Assistant 
(3,4); Student Council (3) ; Theta Epsilon 
Program Secretary (2), Secretar>' (3), Presi- 
dent (4); Chilhowean Associate Editor 
(3) ; Lambda Tau Psi (3). 







BAIN ON IAN 



IvA Lee Kizer 

A.B. 

MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Psychology 




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Bertha Mae Lawson 

A.B. 

SEVIERVILLE, TENNESSEE 



BAINONIAN 



English 



Spanish Club (3); Art Club (4); Property 
Manager Bainonian Mid-Winter (4); Honor 
Roll (1, 2, 3, 4). 



Susanna Faye LeQuire 

A.B. 

MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE 



THETA EPSILON 



Home Economics 



Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary 
( 3 ) ; Chemistry Club ( 2 ) ; Class Soccer ( 1 ) ; 
Honor Roll (3); The Elizabeth Hillman 
Chemistry Prize (2) . 







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Elbert Locke Lippard 

A.B. 
KANNAPOLIS, XOKTH CAROLINA 



ATHENIAN 



Political and 
Social Scikn'ce 




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Mary Evelyn McArthur 

A.B. 

MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI 



THETA EPSILON 



Psychology 



Cumberland University ( 1, 2) ; Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (4); Nu Gamma (4); Theta 
Epsilon Editor (4); Mississippi Club Editor 
(4). 











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Lowell Newton McDonald 

A.B. 

HARRISBURG, ILLINOIS 

ATHENIAN 

Varsity Football (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain (3); 
All Smoky Mountain Conference (1, 2, 4); 
Varsity Track (1, 4); "M" Club (1, 2, 3, 
President Athletic Board of Control 
(4); Interclass Sports (1, 2, 3, 4); Three 
"I" Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 










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Reba Mc.Kin'ster 

A.B. 

OSIE, KENTUCKY 

EAiNONiAN History 

Art Club (4); Kentucky Club (4). 






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Bonnie Louise Marley 

A.B, 

CONCORD, TENNESSEE 



THETA EPSILON 



History 



East Tennessee Club (3); Theta Epsilon 
Mid-Winter (3, 4); College Players (4); 
Graduate in Expression (4) ; President Theta 
(4); Theta Alpha Phi (4). 




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Dorothy Jane Marshall 

A.B. 



LIMESTONE, TENNESSEE 



IHETA EPSILON 



College Players (3, 4) ; East Tennessee Club 
(3); Theta Epsilon Mid- Winter (3, 4), 
Theta Program Chairman (4), Critic (4); 
Daisy Chain (3); Graduate in Expression 
(4); Theta Alpha Phi (4). 




Psychology 






Charles Richard Marston 

A.B. 

LOVELAND, OHIO 



ATHENIAN 



History 










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Jane Elizabeth Morrow 

A.B. 




WALNUT, NORTH CAROLINA 



THETA EPSILON 



English 



Freshman Debate (1); Pi Kappa Delta (1); 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Editor Theta 
Epsllon (3), Program Secretary (4); Caro- 
lina Club (1, 2, 3, 4); "Red-Head Club" 
(3) ; Lambda Tau Psi (3) ; Chairman Mem- 
bership Committee (3) ; Writers Work Shop 
(3, 4); Psychology Assistant (4). 







Edith Lillian Olson 

A.B. 

RACINE, WISCONSIN 



BAINONIAN 



Latin 














Lillian Virginia Polk 

A.B. 

MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE 



French 









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Edward Thomas Raney 

A.B. 

EAST ST. LOUIS, ILLINOIS 



ATHENIAN 



Psychology 







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Lynn Boyd Rankin 

A.B. 

WHITE PINE, TENNESSEE 



English 



Band (2); Orchestra (2, 3, 4); Ministerial 
Association (1, 2 ), Secretary-Treasurer (2); 
Library Assistant (3); Athenian Program 
Secretary (3); Student Council (3); 
Lambda Tau Psi (4). 




Alice Elizabeth Renegar 

A.B. 

BUECHEL, KENTUCKY 



BAINONIAN 



Home Economics 



Pi Kappa Delta (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary- 
Treasurer (4); Freshman Debate (1); Var- 
sity Debate (2, 3); Expression Graduate 
(4); Bainonian Mid- Winter (3); Athenian 
Mid-Winter (4); College Players (4); 
Bainonian Vice-President (4), President 
(4); Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Treasurer (4); Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4), 
Secretary (3), Treasurer (4); Student 
Council (4); Kentucky Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 










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Paul Dean Roocers 

A.li. 
MAR YVlLIj;, TENNF.SSKE 

Mathematics 

Orchestra (1, 2); Band (1, 2); Student 
Council (4); Alpha Sigma Mid-Winter 
(4) ; Wresthng Squad (4) ; Pi Upsilon (4) ; 
Tennessee Club (4); Secretary Alpha Sigma 
(4); University of Tennessee 3rd Quarter 
H). 










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Edwin Adkisson Shelley 

A.B. 

TUSCUMBIA, ALABAMA 



ATHENIAN 



Political and 
Social Science 



Florence State Normal ( 1 ) ; Glee Singers 
(2, 3, 4), Assistant Manager (3), Business 
Manager (4); Vesper Choir (3); Football 
Squad (2); Class Athletics (2, 3, 4); Re- 
cording Secretary Athenian (3), President 
(4); Mid-Winter (3, 4); Chairman Mid- 
Winter Committee (4); Alabama Club (2, 
3, 4) ; Law Club (3, 4), Secretary-Treasurer 
(4) ; Secretary East Tennessee Student Con- 
ference (4); English Assistant (3); Physics 
Assistant (4); Secretary Y. M. C. A. (4); 
Class President (3). 







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Calvin Edgar Shepard 

A.B. 

DANDRIDGE, TENNESSEE 



ATHENIAN 



Biology 



Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Violin Ensemble (2, 
4); Biology Assistant (3, 4); Chilhowean 
Staff (3); Student Council (3); Program 
Secretary Athenian (3); Lambda Tau Psi 
Secretary (3); East Tennessee Club (3, 4), 
President (3), Secretary-Treasurer (4); 
Class Treasurer (4). 










-ALPHA SIGMA 







Wilfred Kellogg Svinn 

A.B. 

PIIKCK, ILOKIDA 



Psychology 



Psychology Assistant (4j; Varsity Football 
(3, 4); Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4j ; Class 
Football (2); Class Basketball (2, 3, 4). 



Hope Annette Snider 

A.B. 

VONORE, TENNESSEE 



BAINONIAN 



Tennessee Wesleyan ( 1 ) ; Lambda Tau Psi 
^3); Pre-Medical Club (3, 4), Vice-Presi- 
dent (4); Chemistry Club (4); Varsity 
Debate Team (4); Assistant Bacteriology 
(4) ; Assistant Organic Chemistry (4) ; 
Assistant Neurology (4). 




Chemistry 




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Grace Rachel Stevenson 

A.B. 

FRANKFORT, OHIO 



THETA EPSILON 



History 



Muskingum College (1, 2); Vesper Choir 
(3, 4); Class Basketball (3, 4); Captain 
Volley Ball (3); Soccer (3); Baseball (3). 



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Emmet Stidham 

A.B. 
BUTTERFLY, KENTUCKY 



ATHENIAN 



Ministerial Association; Kentucky Club; 
Athenian Mid-Winter ( 3 ) ; College Players 
(4); Baseball Squad (3, 4); Head Gateman 
(4). 




English 



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Carl M(,Kini,ey Storey 

A.B. 

CULI.I.CJKA, TI.N'NKSSf.I, 



ATHENIAN 



HlSIORV 



Class Treasurer (3); Athletic Manager (4); 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4), Vice-Presi- 
dent (3); Student Council (i); Middle 
Tennessee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (}), 
Treasurer (4); Pi Upsilon (1, 2, 3, 4), 
President (4); Athenian Mid-Winter (2); 
Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball (1, 
2, 3, 4); "M" Club (2, 3, 4); Varsity 
Football (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain (4). 



Richard Edgar Strain 

A.B. 

NEWMAN, CALIFORNIA 



ATHENIAN 



Chemistry 



Athenian Critic (3), President (4); Fresh- 
man Debating Team ( 1 ) ; Varsity Debate 
(3, 4) ; Pi Kappa Delta (1, 3, 4) ; Treasurer 
Y. M. C. A. (4); Tennis Team (1, 3, 4), 
Captain ( 3 ) ; Vice-President Athletic Board 
of Control (4); Student Council (3, 4), 
President (4); "M" Club (1, 3, 4); Chair- 
man Senior Ring Committee (4); Student- 
Faculty Contact Committee (4) ; Modesto 
Junior College (2) . 



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Sarah Miriam Swaxx 

A.B. 

DANDRIDGE, T£N'Ni:SSKE 



BAINONIAN 



Psychology 



Jefferson County Club (1); Vice-President 
Jefferson County Club (2); Home Eco 
nomics Club (3); Soccer Team (4). 




Roy Arthur Taylor 

A.B. 

CANDLER, NORTH CAROLINA 



ATHENIAN 



Political and 
Social Science 



Buncombe County Junior College (1, 2); 
College Orator (2); Mentioned as best all- 
round student (2); Debate (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Pi Kappa Delta (3, 4) , Editor (4) ; Athenian 
Vice-President (4), President (4); Repre- 
sentative Athenian (4); Law Club (3, 4), 
Vice-President (4); Carolina Club (3, 4), 
President (4) ; Winner French Oratory 
Medal (3); Bainonian Mid- Winter (3); 
Library Assistant (4) ; Track (3, 4) ; Cross- 
country Winner (4); College Orator (4); 
Winner Bates Medal (4). 













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Harriet Virginia Thompson 

A.B. 

ALCOA, TENNESSEE 

THETA EPSILON HiSTORY 



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William Gilbert Timmons 

A.B. 

■ , MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE 

Political and 
Social Science 







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Yervant Socrates Topai.ja.s' 

A.B. 



ATHEiNS, ORLECE 



ALPHA Sl&MA 



CHtMrSTKY 



Alpha Sigma Assistant Program Secretary 
(3), Vice-President (4); Vesper Choir (2, 
3, 4); Chemistry Club (3, 4), Recording 
Secretary (3), Program Secretary (4); As- 
sistant in Chemistry (3, 4); Glee Singers 
(3); Writers Work Shop (4). 



Flavia Sophia Tweed 

A.B. 

GREENEVILLE, TENNESSEE 



BAINONIAN 



East Tennessee Club (3, 4); French Club 
(3); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Violin En- 
semble (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary Bainonian 
(4). 



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ATHENIAN 




Morris Ray Underwood 

A.B. 

ATHENS, GEORGIA 



Mathematics 



Georgia Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3); 
Tumbling Team (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain (4); 
Inter-Class Sports (1, 2, 3, 4); Physics As- 
sistant (4). 



Miriam Murl Underwood 

A.B. 



ATHENS, GEORGIA 



r.AINONIAN 



Spanish 



Girls' Glee Club (3, 4); Georgia Club (1, 
2^ 3, 4), Treasurer (2); Spanish Club (1, 
2, 3) ; Class Athletics. 



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Gordon Sxehd Vandf.rsi.ice 

A.B. 

BUCHANAN, MICHfGAN 



ALPHA SIGMA 



Political and 
Social Science 






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Robert William Watkins 

A.B. 

WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA 



ATHENIAN 



History 



Football (I, 2, 3, 4); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Captain (4); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Swimming Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Gym In- 
structor (1, 2, 3); Wrestling Coach (1, 2, 
3, 4); President Athletic Board of Control 
(3); Carolina Club (1, 2, 3, 4); "M" Club 
(1, 2, 3). 




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Vera Una Wood 

A.B. 
WEST UNION, SOUTH CAROLINA 

Home Economics 



Raymond Alfred Young 

A.B. 

TROY, ALABAMA 



ALPHA SIGMA 



Mathematics 



Vice-President Y. M. C. A. (4) ; Treasurer 
Alpha Sigma (4); Theta Mid-Winter (3); 
Alpha Sigma Mid-Winter, Stage Manager 
(4); Track Squad (2, 3, 4); Manager 
Wrestling Team (4) ; President Alabama 
Club (4); Gym Team (2, 3); Class Ath- 
letics (1, 2, 3, 4). 



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The juniors from their first frosh days 
Were versatile in many ^ways; 
oAnd now their talents are 'well known, 
Their skill throughout is aptly shown. 




Page 76 



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WELDON HINA 
Preside)?/ 

BLUNDON FERGUSON 
Athletic Director 



Junior Officers 



NAOMI WILLINGHAM 

Vice-V resident 

GEORGA BURK 
Secretary 



COOLEY COMBS 

Treasurer 



LEA CALLA^TAY 

Editor 



^-^ 






Page 77 






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CHILHOWEM^ i^Ol p^ 



JUNIORS 



Zelma Acton 

Alcoa, Tennessee 

'There is a gift beyond the reach 

of art, of being eloquently 

silent." 



Margaret Auld 

New Wilmington, Penna. 

'Imagination is the air of the 
mind." 



Louise Avery 

St. Petersburg, Florida 

'There is only one proof of 
ability — action." 



IvA Babcock 

SuNBRiGHT, Tennessee 
'Gentle in method, resolute in 




JUNIORS 




Wallace Barr 

Tarrytown, New York 

'Host glorious night'. Thou 
were not sent for slumber.' 



Merle Beebe 

Missoula, Montana 

'Smooth run the waters where 
the brook is deep." 



Louis Blair 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

'for they can conquer who be- 
lieve they can." 



Chilton Bowles 

Dayton, Ohio 

"/ will be lord oier myself." 



i 



Page 78 



:.. X 






JUNIORS 

T 



Margaret Brigman 

Panama City, Florida 

"freedom has a thousand 
charms to show." 



Helen Burdette 

Spencer, North Carolina 

'Whatever is worth doing at all 
is worth doing well." 



Georga Burk 

Rudolph, Ohio 

''A word once escaped can never 
be recalled." 



Lea Callaway 

Maryville, Tenn. 

'High erected thoughts seated 
in the heart of courtesy." 




Page 79 






JUNIORS 

T 



Francis Collins 
Spring Crry, Tennlssee 

'/.(■/ the man who does not wish 
to be idle fall in love." 



Cooley Combs 


:^;-; 


Jcf r, Kentucky 




"Keep cool and you conintand 




all." 






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9 


Edward Cooper 


ii 


Bridgeton, NE^s• Jersey 




"Giic your life royally." 






Ill 




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Thomas Cooper 


|i 


Bridgeton, New Jersey" 


fi 


"I auoke one morning and 


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found myself famous." 




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JUNIORS 

T 



Dorothy Correll 
Bybee, Tennessee 

'Not much talk, — a great sweet 
silence." 



Margaret Cragan 
Marvville, Tenn. 

'The rule of my life is to make 
business a pleasure and 
pleasure my business." 



Virginia Crider 

Marion, Kentucky 

'A day for toil, an hour for 

sport. 
But for a friend is life too 
short?" 



Frederick Cromer 
Winona Lake, Indiana 

'Wisely and slow; they stumble 
that run fast." 




Pace 80 



JUNIORS 

▼ 



Mary Lois Cupler 

Cumberland, Maryland 
'She is in love — sweet misery.' 



Edith Davis 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 

"An agreeable figure and win- 
ning manner arc always new.'' 



Ruth Davis 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 

"Good, the more communicated, 
the more abundant grows." 



WiLMA Dick 

Maryville, Tenn. 

"Great hearts alone understand 

how much glory there is 

in being good." 



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JUNIORS 

T 



Addie Mae Dobson 

Greeneville, Tennessee 

''Silence is one of the y,reat ml 
of conicrsation." 



Beulah Duggan 

Knoxville, Tennessee 

'Honest labor bears a lovely 
face." 



Jane Duke 

Cumberland, Maryland 

'Love conquers all things; let z/s 
yiclil to love." 



Hubert Duncan 

Flat Rock, Illinois 

''None but himself can be his 
parallel." 




J U NM O K S 

T 



Mary Elizabeth Dyer 

Chattanooca, Tennessee 

'Keep me innocent; make olhen 
S^reat." 



Paul Edris 
Winter Park, Florida 

"Blessed is he who has found his 

ii'ife; let him ask no other 

blessedness." 



Jeannette Eshelman 
Creston, Ohio 

"My sayings are my own, my 
actions are my ministers." 



Blundon Ferguson 
Anstead, "^'est Virgixl\ 

"Thoroughly to believe in one's 
ouii self is to do great things." 












Hi 



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Page 81 



1^ 



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1 A \:- 



JUNIORS 

T 

Christine Foster 
HuNTSviLLE, Tennessee 

'In every deed of mischief, sbc 
had a heart to rcsolic, a hecul 
to contrive, and a hand to csc- 
cntc." 



Eloise Garrett 

Miami, Florida 

"Sircctcst the strain when in the 
song the singer has been lost." 



Louie Charles Goddard 

Maryville, Tenn. 

"What succt delight a quiet life 
affords." 



Marjorie Gould 
St. Petersburg, Florida 

''Her smile is like a rainbow 
flashing from a misty sky.' 




Page 82 




JUNIORS 

T 

MiGNONNE GoYNE 
Maryville, Tenn. 

'She is gifted with genius who 

knoucth much by natural 

talent." 



Eunice Grant 

St. Petersburg, Florida 
Imagination rules the world." 



Martha Gushert 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 

'Nothing lovelier can be found 

in woman than to study 

household good." 



Ruth Guthrie 

Walnut, North Carolina 

'Good sense and good nature are 
never separated." 




■WE^H ItKi! 



JUNIORS 



Joseph Hacker 

Manchi£sti.;r, Kentucky 

'Hr /\ hoiiat tiiid of tin open 
initl free iiiihirc/' 



Ruth Hannah 

Maryville, Tenn. 

'Hoipitatity sitting ii'ith glad- 
ness." 



Sherrill Hatcher 

Sevierville, Tennessee 

'One tongue is stifficient for a 
uoman." 



Mabel Hembree 
Oliver Springs, Tennessee 

'The mould of a woman's for- 
tune is in her own hands." 




J U X I (J R S 



EUNA Hi .NOtRSON 

Frii. NDSviii.;., Te.v NfissF.r. 

'Life is a pure flame, and ue 

live hy an inii\ible flame 

within us." 



Eleanor Henry 

Pittsburgh, PEXNsvLVANrA 

"Music is the universal language 
of mankind." 



Weldon Hina 

Marion, Kentucky 

'The right man in the right 
place." 



Kathryn Hodges 
HuNTSviLLE, Alabama 

"Common sense is the genius of 

our age." 



>>-; 






Page 83 






4 



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3 -^^J 1 



JUNIORS 



Malcolm Houts 

Alcoa, Tennessee 

'My mind is my kingdom." 



Elizabeth Hunt 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
'Sink or swim, live or die. 



DwiGHT Hunter 

Pinckneyville, Illinois 

'Better that uc err in action 

than uholly refuse 

to perform." 



Lynette Johnson 

Pontotoc, Mississippi 

''Silence that spoke, and elo- 
quence of eyes." 



!^ r^' 




JUNIORS 



Alexander Jones 

Maryville, Tenn. 

'A little nonsense now and then 
Is relished by the wisest men." 



Lavinia Jones 
Elizabeth City, N. Carolina 

"Happy am 1 ; from care I'm 
i free! 

Why aren't they all content 
like me?" 



Edith Kitts 
Corryton, Tennessee 

'Beauty is a quality of the 

heart; it is more than 

skin deep." 



Kathryn Kizer 

Maryville, Tenn. 

"Actions are more precious than 
words." 



i 



Page 84 



J 



1^ 



/T IT Ih i;. R 



Kfi ^ 



JUNIORS 



Linton Lane 

BiNMCLD, Tennessee 

'Chase him, airli! lie's full of 
fun." 



Robert Leach 

Maryville, Tennessee 
"Better to be happy than wise.'' 



Elizabeth Ledford 

Cleveland, Tennessee 
"Come, my coach." 



Mary Lovette 
Greeneville, Tennessee 

" 'Tis good will makes 
iiitelUgeirce." 




J U X I O R S 

T 



Vennor Lowry 

MAKvvri.Li., Tlnnlssee 

'Silence, when nothing need be 

said, is the eloquence of 

discretion." 



Barbara Lyle 

Washington College, Tenn. 

"'Whose little body lodged a 
mighty mind." 



Gordon Lyle 

Washington College, Tenn. 

"There is a silence which ex- 
presses everything." 



Mildred MacKenzie 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 

"Literature is the garden of 
wisdom." 



Page 85 



K. 



951 




JUNIORS 



Homer McCann 
Washington, D. C. 

'Love makes meit speak for 
fhenisehes." 



Lee McCord 

Corinth, Mississippi 
'All ill the ilay's uork." 



Lloyd McCulloch 

Maryville, Tennessee 
'What shouhl a man do but be 



Fred McGhee 

Maryville, Tennessee 

'True gladness does not ahi'ays 
speak." 




JUNIORS 



Cecil Marley 

Concord, Tennessee 

'Faithfulness and sincerity first 
of all." 



Ellen Metz 

Graysville, Tennessee 
'Honors come by diligence.' 



Nina Miller 

Sparta, Tennessee 

'Good action always finds its 
recompense." 



Ruby Miller 

Knoxville, Tennessee 

'Talk not of u'asted affection; 
affection neier was wasted." 



Page 



J 



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\ 



JUNIORS 



WiLLAMARA MiNTON 

Maryville, Tennessee 

'Alt is iinlccd lint thf bread bu! 
the nine of life." 



Blanche Moody 

RouBiNsviLLE, N. Carolina 
"As iiicny us the day is long.'' 



Glenn Murray 

San Antonio, Texas 
'Far ojf his coming shone 



Jaculyn O'Dell 

Hot Springs, N. Carolina 

"Thy pathway lies among the 
stars." 




J U X [ O R S 



George Osborn 

I.IVI.VCSTON, Nl,W JtRSty 

'// is circumstancei which show 
what men are." 



Elma Parham 

AsHEViLLE, North Carolina 

"Wit is the salt of 
conversation." 



Harry Park 

CuLLEOKA, Tennessee 

'Your play needs no excuse.' 



Harmon Peters 

Emmett, Tennessee 

'faint heart ne'er icon fair 
lady." 



>ji« 



J 



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Page 87 



K. 



a^***— six^* 



^^^^■JBs— ^-^g^ e aii^;^ 



1931 



JUNIORS 



COILE QUINN 

Lancing, Tennessee 
■Fortune bcfyiciuh /he brai\ 



Mary Frances Ratliff 
Church Hill, Tennessee 

"Life is not so short but that 

there is time enough for 

courtesy." 



Lou Repass 

Washington College, Tenn. 

"Not alone to know, but to act 
according to thy knoivledge." 



Alma Schoeller 

Trenton, New Jersey 

'True as the needle to the pole 
Or as the dial to the sun." 




JUNIORS 



James Shirley 

Wyoming, Pennsylvania 

'Genius now and then produces 
a lucky trifle." 



Ann Smartt 

Smartt, Tennessee 

'Haste is of the deiil." 



Laurence Somers 

Glassboro. New Jersey 

'To become a great man it is 

necessary to be a great 

rascal." 



Janet Stanley 

Crystal River, Florida 

'The more mischief, the better 
sport." 



Page 



J 



I9CM 



JUNIORS 

T 



Ralph Teffeteller 

Makyville, Thnnessre 
"Better lute thiiii iict'cr." 



Julia Terry 

Dayton, Ohio 
'There is a time for all thinf^s." 



Irene Thompson 

Harriman, Tennessee 

'The surest iiiiy not to fail is to 
determine to succeed." 



JosiE Tipton 

Chilhowee, Tennessee 
"A friend, foreier true." 




J U X KJ K S 



MlI.I.AKlJ TOLLIVER 
UlMOCKAT, KfiNTUCKy 

'A man every inch and he if 
nearly six feet tall." 



Lucy Ann Voorhees 

Bridgeport, Connecticut 

'A horse! A horse! My kingdom 
for a horse!" 



Robert Wallace 

LocKHART, South Carolina 

"1 wish I had never learned to 
read or urite." 



Dorothy Weatherxy 

Asheville, North Carolina 

"Life's a serious proposition — 
loie, too." 



Pace 89 



lU. 



It&=^fc=<l 



At 



\iL 



1931 



JUNIORS 



Hadley Webb 

Marvville, Tennessee 

'What the day brings the day 
may fake auay." 



Charles "West 

Fayetteville, N. Carolina 

"'T'n as cheap sifting as 
standing." 



Lenore West 

Marvville, Tennessee 

"And bid the deiil take the hin' 
most." 



Robert West 

Winston-Salem, N. Carolina 

"There is no true orator who /s 
not a hero." 




JUNIORS 

T 



Elizabeth Wilbar 

Salerno, Florida 

"Nothing great was ever 

achieved uithoiit 

enthusiasm." 



Naomi Willingham 

Clinton, South Carolina 

"She is the 'Jeuel' of a 
loyal heart." 



Laura Jean Workizer 

St. Petersburg, Florida 
"Brevity is the soul of uit.' 



Dorothy Wynn 
Marvville, Tennessee 

"/ like to go mingle uith the 

young in the gay festal 

room." 



Page 90 






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1931 



This famous class of thirty-three 
Has gained much notoriety; 
debaters, doctors, preachers, all, 
Make up a most superb roll call. 



Pace 92 



J 



1^ 



I90l & ■ 44.^:^ 



5f5^-<ii= 




Donald Briggs 

President 



Sophomore Officers 

Margaret Melody 

Vicc-Prcsiilcnt 



Benjamin Groves 

TrcdStircr 



^i 



Lura Nash Gordon Benn Martha Storey Jane Hatmaker 

Secretary Athletic Director Athletic Director Editor 



Page 93 



L. 



1931 



r^^ 







SOPHOMORES 



f I 



Allen Amsbury 

Alta Vista, Kansas 



Mary Ellen Anderson 
Etowah, Tennessee 



Eunice Baldwin 
LaFollette, Tennessee 



Winn Barr 
Philadelphia, Penna. 



Anna Mae Bass 
Rice, Virginia 



Gordon Benn 

St. Petersburg, Florida 



Lois Blessing 

Wytheville, Virginia 



Ruth Boyd 

RoLLA, Missouri 



Page 94 



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SOPHOMORES 



Aubrey Bradshaw 

Flemingsburg, Kentucky 



Donald Briggs 

Tarrytown, New York 



Ruth Brocious 

Plains, Pennsylvania 



Clara Broyles 

Marvville, Tennessee 



Sallye Brogden 

Sparta, Tennessee 



La Vergne Burnette 
Springfield, Tennessee 



Robert Burns 

Marvville, Tennessee 



Lucille Callahan 

Hartford, Tennessee 



Page 95 






i^ 



^AN I9dl^ 







SOPHOMORES 



Jean Campbell 
Fairfield, Iowa 



Harold Carson 
Oneida, Tennessee 



Louise Cline 

Miami, Florida 



Dorothy Cruze 

Maryville, Tennessee 



WiLLARD CuDNEY 

Morsemere, New Jersey 



Wesley Culver 
Long Island, New York 



Page 96 




Mary Cornwell 
Hartsville, Tenn. 



Clarence Curtis 
Greenback, Tennessee 






•'i^.,^ 



... ^--.-.^ 




SOPHOMORES 

I 


« \ 

Annie Mae Davis 






Greenback, Tennessee 






Sam Davis 






Concord, Tennessee 




William Dobbie 
Cresson, Pennsylvania 

Dorothy Drake 


Beatrice Dreher 




MiDDLESBORO, KENTUCKY 


West Lafayette, Ohio 






Alexander Duff 






Boat, Kentucky 






'■ 




Elizabeth Duncan 






MoNTREAT, North Carolina 

Derrell Eagleton 
Maryville, Tennessee 



Page 97 



1^ 



lil 




Helene Enloe 

Franklin, North Carolina 

George Fischbach 

Bessemer, Alabama 



WiNFiELD Glass 
Mt. Royal, New Jersey 



Edwin Greene 

Blue Ash, Ohio 



Page 98 



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SOPHOMORES 



Inez Hamrick 

Hickory, North Carolina 



William Hannah 
Trenton, New Jersey 



IsABELLE Harrison 

VoNORE, Tennessee 



Ida Houston 

High Bridge, New Jersey 



John Hexdry 
Philadelphia, Pexxa. 



Pattie Ida Houston 

Collierville, Tennessee 



George Howell 

Cedarville, New Jersey 



Wilbur Johnson 
IMaryville, Texnessee 



^1' 



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Page 99 



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SOPHOMORES 



Marjorie Jones 

Rahway, New Jersey 



Sadie Lacey 

Cleveland, Tennessee 



Nell Lauderback 
McDonald, Tennessee 



James Lewis 
Springfield, Tennessee 



Harvey Lowry 

CoRBiN, Kentucky 



Henry Lowry 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Mary Carolyn Ludman 
Delaware, Ohio 



Lillian McClinton 
High Springs, Florida 



Page 100 



J 



- flgfm'jWMCia i rJn: - 



r ""■ " 




SOPHOMORES 



Mildred McMurray 
Jefferson City, Tennessee 



Robert McReynolds 

Friendsville, Tennessee 



William Marston 
LovELAND, Ohio 



Margaret Melody 

Flint, Michigan 



Ellen Macrae 




Hopkinsville, 


Kentucky 






BoYCE Mahan 






Alcoa, Tennessee 


Mary John 


Metcalfe 


Augusta, Georgia 








Mary K. Mize 






Loudon. Tennessee 



Page 101 



lU. 



4j^ 






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ill 




Clifton Moore 

Stewartstown, Pennsylvania 



LuRA Nash 

Landrum, South Carolina 



Frank Neff 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Andrew Newcomer 

Reading, Pennsylvania 



Page !02 



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SOPHOMORES 



Lloyd Overly 

Greensburg, Pennsylvania 



Veda Page 

Clifty, Tennessee 



Otis Paul 

Knoxville, Tennessee 



Ruth Peery 

Walland, Tennessee 



Joseph Peery 

Walland, Tenxessee 



Margaret Penland 

Union, Mississippi 



Mildred Purviance 
Dayton, Ohio 



Conrad Quenelle 
Lenoir City, Tennessee 



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Page 103 



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~--->B}^giB=»..-«aj^.-. 







SOPHOMORES 



WiLLIMAE, ReNEGAR 
BuECHEL, Kentucky 



Katharine Reed 

Etowah, Tennessee 



Charles Richardson 

Tazewell, Tennessee 



Roberta Robison 
Birmingham, Alabama 



Virginia Ross 
Houston, Texas 



Robert Rummel 

Port Carbon, Pennsylvania 



Delta Sneed 

Manchester, Tennessee 



Mary Ella Spencer 
Pontotoc, Mississippi 



Page 104 



J 



196! ^• 




SOPHOMORES 



Norma Spilatore 

Rahway, New Jersey 



Robert Stevenson 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 



Martha Storey 

Athens, Georgia 



Myrtle Tallasen 

Oneida, Tennessee 



Ruth Swisher 

Apison, Tennessee 



Wilson Taylor 

Maryville, Tennessee 



Helen Thompson 

Chicago, Illinois 



Dorothea Thomsen 
Madisonville, Ohio 



Page 105 



>^ 



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. 1 



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SOPHOMORES 





Ralph Walker 




TowNSEND, Tennessee 


y.\\'- 


Harriet Warne 


ill ! 


Frenchtown, New Jersey 


" M ., -. 


Floyd Waters 




Maryville, Tennessee 




Leslie Webb 




Maryville, Tennessee 




•Robert Wells 


i 


Maryville, Tennessee 


Thomas West 




Winston-Salem, North Carolina 




Maurine Willocks 




Maryville, Tennessee 




Nathalia Wright 




Maryville, Tennessee 



Page 106 






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1931 



The freshman class as one can see 
Is yet as green as it can be. 
^ut color does not indicate 
The part they'll play a later date. 



Page 108 




Freshman Officers 



Floyd Wilson 


Margaret Kellar 


Vres'ident 


Vice-PresiJent 


Donald Fortune 


Robert Rule 


Treasurer 


Editor 


Marshall Bertram 


Donald Buchanan 


Secretary 


Athletic Director 



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Page 109 



K-if.'f'^B "« 





FRESHMEN 

T 

andrew lamar alexander 
alma elizabeth allis 
annabel matilda anderson 
minta thelma andrews 



elizabeth lusada ayres 
mary elizabeth bacon 
marguerite annie barber 
lila willard barr 



cdward earl barrett 
charles roddenbery beale 
robert beyer 
jessye evelyn bing 



thelma faye blackburn 
lillian reid blackmon 
marie boitnott 
helena carol booth 



margaret brabson 
richard crowthers bricker 
evelyn yetive buferd 
emma frances buntin 



Page 110 



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FRESHMEN 

T 
John clarence burdette 
lela lucilc burdette 
arnold hiatt burgin 
ruth butler 

thomas madison byar 
theodora cadek 
mary hollis carter 
dorothy gomes casseres 



amanda lee dark 
martha elizabeth cline 
margaret edith cooley 
lucille bridwell coots 



robert eastwood Cornell 
helen maude crecraft 
marjorie burchell culton 
charles nelson Cunningham 



naomi pauline davis 
ben mcmahan delozier 
lucy pearl dent 
sara esther dick 




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Pag: 111 



-1^ 






931 




FRESHMEN 

T 

wilma whitefield dorsey 
rebecca ross dudley 
william stover dunning 
sarah inez edmondson 



Virginia ruth fancher 
ruth farlee 
grace rose floyd 
carl donald fortune 



Julia margaret foster 
frances handley garner 
hazel Virginia garner 
reginald whitis garrett 



Carolyn gasper 
grace gibbons gilbert 
elizabeth gillis 



Anna Bogle Gilmore 



(Special) 



willie katherine godfrey 
gordon alien grooms 
mary elizabeth harrison 
helen louise hart 



Page 112 



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FRESHMEN 

T 
dorothy may hassall 
leah thelma hayes 
hannah christine haynie 
katherine louise heidel 



viola ruth henry 
daniel clyde hicks 
mary eleanor himmelright 
arta grace hope 



ella ercelle hunter 
thelma henry iles 
charles leroy Johnson 
opal Johnson / 

Virginia lee Johnson 
alice lillian jones 
Catherine Beatrice keeler 
margaret ellen kellar 



vivian mae kelley 
kenneth paul kidd 
lucy dell kidwell 
anna ehzabeth king 




Page 113 



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FRESHMEN 

T 

winnie clyde king 
frederick karl kirchner 
elizabeth bell lanterman 
william dark lathan 

viola mae lightfoot 
mollie simms little 
Charles Sumpter Logan 

(Special) 

david lafayette mcarthur 



mattie sue mcclure 
margaret louisa mcneil 
ben bernice mcnutt 
John christian mcqueen 



helen elizabeth mahan 
frances katherine malonee 
evelyn marcum 
barbara jeanne martin 



edith frances massey 
harry vaughn mathias 
charlotte ann mathis 
frances louise mathieson 



fill' 



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Page 114 









' I 

; 




FRESHMEN 

T 
vonnic albcrt^i jnessamorc 
kathryn Ion mitchcll 
geraldinc augusta monroc 
dorothy flynn morton 

leona mylister murphy 
angelo james narciso 
John Joseph nee 
ruth norhn 



richard kenneth orr 
margaret piercy parnell 
dorothy mary paul 
John elon phay 



waiter william pippert 
alfred price 
ross wayne rankin 
hilda rankins 



Virginia frances rexrode 
clara mabel rowland 
william robert rule 
mildred louise schoeller 







M. 



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Pace 115 






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Page 116 



FRESHMEN 

T 
marie carolyne schroerluke 
ella dorothea shields 
henry cecil skidmore 
merritt odom slawson 



geraldine ehzabeth smith 
margaret isabel smith 
mary margaret smith 
nina bertha smith 



John beryl springer 
lucille mae swafford 
John edward talmage 
daniel scott tener 



michael presbyterio testa 
lilias elizabeth thomson 
George Smith Thomson 

(Special) 

pauline leona throne 



margaret anne tillery 
frederick burton toms 
robert howard toms 
dark wells truesdale 



#i. 






iSF=55=^: 









FRESHMEN 

T 
Carrie lou tweed 
phoebe mae underwood 
anna arlevia unger 
charles manly waff 



janet goodwin warren 
pauline bettie watkins 
mary sloane welsh 
mary williams 



Jesse milton willis 
norma bell willoughby 
floyd earl wilson 
Otis wilson 



elinor kingsley winn 
Clifford Cecelia withers 
Julia naomi woods 
dorothy maie woodward 



Virginia elizabeth wright 
Cecil mitchell yates 
lorraine margaret yennie 
frances louise young 













Page 117 









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BOOK III 



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cAnd now you've come to the feature section 

It's a part you cannot miss, 

Of course you may hurl a bouquet 

And then again, a hiss. 

JVe've tried in every possible way— 
Tou can very distinctly see- 
To carry out our theme supreme 
The Silver Anniversary. 










Miss <5RiE£N,MSfHO FOR. TWENTY - 
FIVE VE<MeS HAS TAUOtiT AT mARVVILLE 
COtLEOe, IMPUUEHCtNO JrruOENTS THR- 
OUGH HER mSTf^uCTiON AND LE/^OtR- 
SHIP, WAS GRAWTEO THE OtGREE^ 
OOCTOQ OP LtTTERar, LAST JUNfe. 

THIS IS THE rit^ST DEQC&E OF 
TWy KIND EVERJ GRAi^TED A WOfAAH 
BY THE COLLEGE: , , . 







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I'Miss Mary E.Caldwell 



TEACHER ^/v\ATRO»4, AND 
DEAM OF WCWACN FOQ 
MORE THAM TWEHTY-FIVE 










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BAINOMIAN 



ACW\RWIN6 PRESiOBtT, STUDEHT, PAU^ 

The 5ftii40HiA« if aoer of theia all. 

6AJ«C»^m« SPSRIT OOES N0TCHAN6&. 








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THETA EP51LON 

The /v\odern Theta Hfect >og ^ee. 

As UP'TO-OATCr AS 5^HE CAN S£ . 
CCWTUMES DIFFERED ION6 AGO, 
5UTlHETf\ IDEALS ?MY DEAR, NO. 






1^ 












:=^-^ CyilNOWEAM 1931 



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ALPHA S\(mk 

An Alpha S\6 of great RENow^4 
A Kentucky ^aan pnous Wmm town. 

/\H AlPHA 5^0 REN^AINS TH£ SAtA^, 

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ATHENIAN 

An orator \3 T\\\S NNISE /v\AN 

\4m C£PPESENT5 Athenian. 
Just ppeteho mow as you scam 
\h I906,ah Athehiak. 



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THE CHILHOWEAN 
'06 — Anniversary — '31 






Pace 126 






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ROOK IV 




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Coaches 




HONAKER 



SMITH 
WATKINS COUGHLIN 



THROWER 



'<■■'■■■ 



The success of Maryville's athletic teams is largely due to the excellent coaching by the men here 
pictured. For ten seasons Coach Honakcr has skillfully directed the three major sports at Maryville. 
His teams are noted for their fighting spirit and clean sportsmanship and have to their credit many state, 
sectional, and conference championships. 

Bob Thrower came to Maryville with Coach Honaker in 1921 and for the ensuing four years was 
an outstanding athlete, during which time he captained the powerful Highlander eleven of '23 and 
established a college record in the shot put, besides winning his letter in basketball. A comparison of the 
football lines and the track teams before and after Coach Bob has had them in his charge will prove his 
skill as a coach. 

When Mr. Smith assumed the duties of coaching the tennis team, a great advance was made in that 
department of athletics. Four victories, one defeat, and two tie matches indeed made an impressive record. 

Under the instruction of our student coaches, Coughlin and ^"atkins, our swimming and wrestling 
teams now rank with the best. Jack is to be commended for the good records established by his tank 
teams during the past seasons. 

The fact that Maryville's wrestling team now holds the state championship testifies to the ability 
of Coach Watkins. "Farmer", by defeating Mayer of the Knoxville Y. M. C. A., is now holder of the 
Southern Championship in the one-hundred-fifty-five-pound class. 

Here at the beginning of our athletic section we have pictured five reasons for the success of the 
Highlander teams in all branches of sports. Coaches, we are proud of you. 



P.\GE 127 






'•■4 






t5^-«^^— — 4)<3 



W ■ 



Cheer Leaders 




Gymnasium Team 

UNDERWOOD, BYERLEY, KIPP, WOOD, BUCHANAN 
CULVER 



Page 128 






:'£nivnn\'4tK7a?na'ra\'?rnu! 





I 



Football Squad 



Biuk Row. Coach Honaker, Hitch, Blazer, Teffeteller, Chandler, D. Wilson, Captain 
Storey, Watkins, McDonald, Tolliver, Cash, White, Atkins, Smith, F. Wilson, Quinlan, 

Coach Thrower. 

Middle Rou: Manager McCulloch, Cooper, Kinsey, Peacock, Tope, G. Benn, M. Gillespie. 

Richardson, Captain-elect Callaway, Ferguson, Woodard, F. Role, Riser, T. West. 

Boretsky, Payne, Trainer Smerznak. 

Front Rou: Blair, Courtenay, H. Gillespie, Merrick, Slawson, Russell, Cornell, 
Dunning, Byar, Moore, Myers, Wood. 



Maryville ------ 46 

Maryville - - - - - - 

Miiryville - - -- - -19 

Maryville ------ o 

Maryville ------ 6 

Maryville ------ 6 

Maryville - - - - - - 14 

Maryville - - - - - - 39 

Maryville - - - - - -13 



Mars Hill - - - 
University of Tennessee 
Tennessee Weslevan - 





54 
7 



Kentucky - - - - - -57 

Emory-Henry ----- 7 

Howard - - - - - -14 

Carson-Newman - - - - 

Milligan ------ 

Lenoir-Rhvne ----- 7 



1^ 



Page 129 









i9di 



Highlanders 



Vi'» 




CAPT. STOREY 



CASH 



TOLLIVER 



ATKINS 



Under the able tutelage of Coaches Honaker and Thrower and the leadership of Captain Carl Storey 
Maryville completed another successful season of football. The season of 1930 found MaryviUe facing a 
hard schedule. Undaunted by the fact that Emory-Henry, Carson-Newman, Milligan, and Lenoir-Rhyne 
were boasting their strongest teams in years, the Highlanders ventured to meet such foes as Howard 
College and the Universities of Kentucky and Tennessee. With such a schedule as this Maryville may 
justly be proud of her five victories. 

Twelve lettermen and more than a score of eager aspirants answered the initial call so that practice 
was begun and was in full swing one week before the other students began to arrive on the Hill. The 
boys worked hard and furiously during the hot summer-like weather in order to get into condition for 
the tilt with Mars Hill on the night of September 19. 

The object of this game was accomplished in that the ability of the new men was tested and that the 
team was given an opportunity to work together as a unit. Credit is due Mars Hill for the pluck her 
team displayed in spite of the score which showed the odds to be 46-0 against them. 




Page 130 



J 



Ki^a-i, — : 



.r!3 






Highlanders 




OVERLY 



SMITH 



WHITE 



CALLA^X■'AY, Capt.-Elfct 



On the following Saturday the tables were reversed as Maryville was defeated S4-0 by the powerful 
"Volunteers" of Tennessee. Although outclassed in everything except team spirit, the Highlanders fought 
until the last whistle. McDonald's work at guard completely outshone anything Tennessee could offer. 

In the third game Tennessee Wesleyan was defeated by the score 19-7. The game was even closer 
than the score would indicate since the Bulldogs entered the game with a good team that was fired by th.- 
desire to repeat their performance of '2 8 when they defeated Maryville. Overly, who had been nursing an 
injured ankle, returned to the play and with McDonald and Watkins played havoc with many of the 
Bulldogs' tricks. Maryville's most effective attack was through the air, two of Callaway's passes being 
caught by Woodard for touchdowns. White and Rule also exhibited a marked ability to receive passes. 

Saturday afternoon, October 11, found the Orange and Garnet team on StoU Field at Lexington in 
array for a contest with the strongest Wild Cat team Kentucky had produced in a good many years. 
Led by the superb "Shipwreck" Kelly, Kentucky amassed a total of W points while holding Nlaryville 
scoreless. The Wild Cats' opinion of the Highlanders is voiced by the University's publication as follows: 









P.AGE 131 




931 



Highlanders 




McDonald 



GILLESPIE 



W'OODARD 



RULE 



"Maryville athletic teams, known as 'Highlanders-, are recognized for their 'fight.' They frequently play 
larger schools, but this never means they are to quit. The bigger they are the harder the Highlanders 
fight. That is their creed." 

On the night of October 17, Maryville lost a heartbreaking game to Emory-Henry by a score of 7-6. 
Registering three times as many first downs as the Wasps, and outclassing them in the other departments 
as well, it seems too bitter that the Highlanders should lose. Yet a break in the fornt of a blocked kick 
and a subsequent run of thirty-five yards for a touchdown and an extra point by Gathers offset a pertect 
pass from Smith to White for a touchdown in the second quarter. 

With this defeat still bitter in the their minds the Highlanders journeyed to Birmingham to play the 
Howard GoUege Bears. Although weakened by injuries, the Scotties had more than held their own tor 
three quarters with this strong contender for the S. I. A. A. Ghampionship when the wide awake Sleepy 
White intercepted a lateral pass and winged his way sixty-five yards for a touchdown. Don Wilson, always 




Page 132 



J 



I IT 



Highlanders 




TEFFETELLER 



D. WILSON 



RICHARDSON 



F. WILSON 



a bulwark in the Maryville line, was soon forced to leave the game on account of an injured knee. The 
Bears by two brilliant drives in the last quarter crossed the Maryville goal line twice and the Scoccies 
were left to drink the bitter dregs of a 14-6 defeat. 

In the contest with Carson-Newman at Jefferson City the Highlanders broke into the win-column by 
registering a 14-0 victory. The defensive work of Proffitt, Tolliver, and Ferguson in the line and the fierce 
tackling of Gillespie in the backfield were outstanding. 

Led by Floyd Wilson, who scored three touchdowns, the Highlanders defeated the Milligan Buffaloes 
39-0. The all-round play of Atkins, Teffeteller, Chandler, Richardson, and Quinlan make the prospects 
for a good line in. 1931 very promising. Bean's proof that he could direct the team in a first-class 
manner was also encouraging. 

During the first few minutes of the game with Lenoir-Rhyne it looked as if Maryville would close 
the season with a defeat. After being scored on in the first three minutes Maryville received the kick-off 







P.AGE 133 



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Highlanders 



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CHANDLER 



WATKINS 



FERGUSON 



G. BENN 



il 



and began a sixty-yard march down the field for a touchdown. A moment later on a triple pass play the 
Highlanders made a seventy-three-yard run behind perfect interference for a touchdown. Cash and 
Watkins rose to new heights in this contest with their fellow North Carolinians. McDonald, Smith, and 
Storey brought additional honors to themselves by doing more than their share in gaining this 15-7 
victory for their Alma Mater. 

Thus the season closed with Maryville victorious in every conference game and with four men, 
McDonald, Overly, Wilson, and Callaway winning places on the All Smoky Mountain team. 

Carl Storey, although handicapped by an injured knee during a large part of the season, was a leader 
in every respect, being always the foremost in attack and the most courageous in defense. With Captain 
Storey and McDonald at the guard position Maryville had the strongest pair of guards in her history. 
McDonald is a football man of highest caliber and would rank with the best in any conference in the 
country. 

At the sides of these peerless guards played three men equal in valor. For a total of nine seasons 
these men have been powerful cogs in the Highlander machine. Farmer Watkins for three years has held 
the center position and was largely responsible for the good record of the line during those seasons. 

Just as essential as cash and profit are to the life of any business, so were Cash and Proffitt to the life 
of our line. Proffitt, a veteran of three years service, returned to us this fall and thoroughout the season 
has proved that it was profitable to the team for him to be at one tackle position. It has not taken all 
of the two years Cash has been in Maryville for us to realize that when an opposing attack must be 
stopped or a few yards were needed we could always depend on him. Tom's place will be hard to fill 
next year. 

Smith not only called the plays for the Highlanders but was also there to do his share in the other 
departments of the game. Will we ever forget that pass he threw to White which should have won the 
Emory-Henry game? It can be said that "Smitty" always did his part and did it well. 

As these six men leave us, we look to Wilson, Teffeteller, Ferguson, Tolliver, Overly, and Benn with 
confidence that they will fill these vacancies and hold the colors of Maryville high during the season 
of 1931. 



Page 134 



•.'^i:cat^ixtaiictcvctxKt!asa 



-«»-^W 



LHOWEAN 



:'V'- 



Basketball Squad 




Back Roil". Coach Honaker, White, Nee, Cooper, Woodard, Capt. Davis. 
Front Row. F. Wilson, Kiser, Otto, Lewis, Benn. 



1^ 



Maryville --------40 

Maryville --------27 

Maryville --------34 

Maryville -------- 30 

Maryville -------- 24 

Maryville -------- 4.5 

Maryville --------44 

Maryville --------43 

Maryville --------27 

Maryville --------32 

Maryville --------27 

Maryville --------31 

Maryville --------$(, 

Maryville -------- 29 

Maryville --------5g 

Maryville --------40 

Maryville --------40 

Maryville --------35 

Total ----- 663 



Alumni --------21 

Hack and Mack - - - - - - 21 

Pioneers -------.30 

Tepcos --------35 

Tennessee Wesleyan ------ 27 

L. M. U. - - - - - - - - 50 

Kansas Tornadoes - - - - - - 25 

Tennessee Wesleyan - - - - - - 17 

University of Tennessee ----- 40 

L. M. U. - - - - - - - - 3 5 

Carson-Newman - - - - - - 28 

Milligan --------26 

Knoxville Y. M. C. A. - - - - - 15 

Tepcos ---------50 

King --------- 33 

Carson-Newman - - - - - - 2S 

Knoxville Y. M. C. A. - - - - - 41 

Carson-Newman - - - - 

Total - - - - -539 



Page 135 



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DAVIS, Captain 



COOPER 



WOODARD 



Even before football had ceased to occupy the 
majority of Coach Honaker's time, many aspiring 
basketeers had begun limbering their muscles and 
training their eyes on the basket in preparation 
for the coming season. Thus, much was accom- 
plished before the first official call for basketball 
men was sounded. 

Things began to happen thick and fast when 
Coach Honaker took charge and began to mould 
the team into shape. With only three letter-men 
to serve as a nucleus, it seemed quite a task to 
build a team whose record would compare favor- 
ably with those hung up by the Highlanders in 
previous seasons. 

In the initial encounter the showing was en- 
couraging as the team amassed forty points to the 
Alumni's twenty-two. The performance of new 
men gave promise of good material. 

The second game was won from the famous 
team of Hack and Mack by the score of twenty- 
seven to twenty-one, Davis and White accounting 
for the majority of the points. 



The Scotties displayed considerable power in 
the first game after the Christmas season by de- 
feating the Knoxville Pioneers, Industrial Champ- 
ions of East Tennessee, thirty-four to thirty. 

Much credit is due the team for the showing 
they made in Chattanooga on the first road trip 
of the season when they held the brilliant Tepcos 
to a thirty to thirty-five score. 

The following night the Highlanders dropped 
a game to Tennessee Wesleyan by a twenty-four 
to twenty-seven count. 

Next, L. M. U. was defeated in an interesting 
game on our home court, forty-six to thirty. 
White being responsible for eighteen points. 

The Kansas Tornadoes blew into town and 
passed out with a forty-four to twenty-five defeat 
recorded against them. 

The week following, Tennessee Wesleyan made 
the mistake of giving Maryville a return game 
and were forced to drink the dregs of a forty- 
three to seventeen defeat. 



Page 136 



11^' 



J 



'^.f 




WILSON W 

The Highlanders in the next three games were 
defeated by Tennessee, L. M. U., and Carson- 
Newman on foreign courts. 

Returning to the home court the Scotties de- 
feated MiUigan thirty-one to twenty-six in one 
of the finest exhibitions of basketball ability seen 
in several years. 

The next game Was a goal shooting festival, 
featuring Davis, White, Cooper, ^X'oodard, and 
Nee, in which the Knoxville Y. M. C. A. took 
the lower end of a fifty-six to fifteen score. 

After being led at the half eighteen to fifteen, 
the Tepcos came from behind to hand Maryville 
a fifty to twenty-nine defeat, the only one suf- 
fered on the home court this season. 

In the next game the tables were reversed and 
Maryville won a fifty-eight to thirty-three de- 
cision over King College. 



I NEE 

Following the next game, the Fighting Eagles 
of Carson-Newman went back to Jefferson City 
with a forty to twenty defeat ringing bitterly in 
their ears. Such a fast game as this is seldom 
seen. 

The following two games were lost by a total 
of three points. The first game went to the 
Knoxville Y. M. C. A. forty to forty-one. With 
the loss of the next game, thirty-five to thirty- 
seven, Maryville was eliminated from the Smokv 
Mountain Conference Tournament. 

Throughout the season only two teams were 
met which Maryville did not defeat; the powerful 
Tepcos and the University of Tennessee with 
whom a return game could not be arranged. 

Maryville loses a valuable player in Captain 
Davis, but with the return of five lettermen a 
good team for the season of 1951-1932 is assured. 



Page 13/ 



lU. 



;:^^r-S5fer^fe— ? ' 



Baseball Squad 




Back Row: Coach Honaker, Johnston, Myers, Smith, Hurst, Woodard, J. White, 

Captain-Elect Watkins, McCulloch, Lewis, Manager Partee. 

Front Row: Bradshaw, G. Benn, Stidham, Teffeteller, Bowman, Park, 

Captain Blazer, T. West, G. White. 



iff 



Maryville upheld the record of being the best baseball team in the state by winning twenty-one 
victories in a season of twenty-five games. Few teams in the country can show as good a record as was 
produced by the Highlanders in the season of 193 0. The credit for such records as have been produced 
by Maryville in the pursuit of our national pastime during previous seasons is largely due to the ability 
of Coach Honaker as an athletic director. 

The pitching staff composed of Stidham, Park, and Captain Blazer was of unusual quality, a goodly 
percentage of our victories being due to their efforts. White, Benn, West, and Woodard on the infield, with 
Bowman and Teffeteller behind the plate, supported the mound in a fashion seldom seen in college circles. 
The infield in turn was backed by a trio of fast, hard-hitting outfielders in Watkins, Hurst, and Smith. 

A large factor in the team's success was the ability of the boys to hit the ball. Woodard led the 
team with the phenomenal record of .517, a large number of his hits being for extra bases. Woodard 
was followed by Blazer, Smith, and Captain-Elect Watkins, all of whom hit well above .3 5 0, which is an 
enviable mark in any league. 

The season opened victoriously with a win over Michigan State and so continued except for setbacks 
at the hands of Tennessee, Emory-Henry and East Tennessee Teachers' College. These defeats were 
more than balanced by one or more decisive victories over the same schools at other times during the season. 



Page 138 






J 



hi^:i, 



CHriHo /EAtj ]■:; 



lU. 



Track Squad 




Buck Row. Coach Thrower, Lippard, R. Jones, Callaway, A. Jones, "Wallace, Moore, 

Carper, Cooper, Felknor, Young, Foreman, Crothers, and Manager Sprouse. 

Fronf Row. Cromer, D. Benn, Greene, Richardson, Taggert, Abshear, Taylor, Martin, 

Bratschie, Davis, and Webb. 



The track team finished a very successful season, being victorious in two of the three meets. After 
meeting defeat at the hands of Tennessee Volunteers the Highlanders journeyed to L. M. U. where they 
won a decisive victory. The following week the University of Chattanooga came to Maryville to meet 
the Highlanders on their home track. When the last runner had crossed the tape, it was found that 
Maryville had won by an overwhelming score and that a college record had been broken by Woodard, 
who moved the mark in the javelin throw up to 161 feet, 4 inches. Much credit for this successful 
season is due to the efficient manner in which Coach Thrower and Manager Sprouse handled the squad. 

The squad loses only two men through graduation, but what men they are! Captain Taggart and 
Maurice Carper were the chief point winners throughout the season. Taggart in four vears of compe- 
tition has never lost in the quarter mile run and very seldom has met his superior in the broad jump, 
the hundred, and the two hundred twenty yard dashes. For the past two seasons Carper has been our main- 
spring in the half mile and weight events. 

Maryville is expecting the remaining members of the squad to do better than their best in order to 
counteract the loss of these men and to carry the Orange and Garnet through another successful season. 



P.AGE 139 



WOMEN'S TENNIS TEAM, 1929-1930 
Howe, Hampton, Henry, Mitchell, Covington, Clopton, Hamrick. and Hodges. 




Coach Smith, Buchanan, Swaim, Strain, Schleman, and King. 
MEN'S TENNIS TEAM, 1929-1930 

Page 140 



WOMEN'S SOCCKR C,( lAMI'K^NS 

Bill/; Rau: Swa<i(k, 1'. IIoumon, and Stokky. Mitldic Ron: 1. ilousTON, I'ukviasci., I'ki.sxe, 

AND Hamkk h. IiddI Riiu: IJoyd, GAMiii.r, Qui.iNl.K CMaicot), ANii Xami. 




Back Roiv: Manager Young, Coach Watkins. Trainers Smerznak and Duff. 

Middle Ron-. Cash, Burns, Tipton, Rodgers, Topalian, Tope. Vinn, and Graf. 

Front Ron : Dixon, Marston, Boretsky, Hatcher, Teffeteller, Kinsey, and McCall. 

WRESTLING SQUAD 

Page 141 









II 



% fe \km^'f 



1931 



WOMEN VOLLEY BALL CHAMPS 
Boyd, Storey, P. Houston, Chambers, Gamble, Hamrick, Cox, Purviance, Nash, Hale. 



hi' 

Hi 




Nash, I'lr\ianc.i , Chambi RS. Princi. (jambll, P. Holmo.n. IIaii, Hxmkkk, Kinnamon, 

Storey, Capt. 
WOMEN BASKETBALL CHAMPS 



Page 142 









j((MM»V'/m(m«wsOTWa»»»ssM)ia;iMWHMWflw>?«rf/«»r/^^ 






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ACTIVITIEeT 



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'i 1931 




Mary Carroll 
Edwin Buchanan 



CH!i;:':f:i 



Music Department 







i 




MISS FRANCES HENRY 
Voice 



MRS. ETHEL ADKINS McCALL MISS MILDRED BUTCHER 
Piano Violin 



MISS LAURA ELALE, Departmental Head 



MISS MILDRED MacKENZIE 
Graduate 



MISS MARGARET MELODY 
Graduate 



MISS MILDRED McMURRAY 
Graduate 



The Music Department of Maryville College has progressed steadily each year under the leadership of 
Miss Laura B. Hale who gives advanced instruction in piano and harmony. She is assisted by Mrs. Ethel 
Adkins McCall in the department of piano who instructs beginning piano students and also teaches a 
course in the history of music. 

The department of vocal instruction is under the direction of Miss Frances Henry who. besides giving 
individual lessons, directs the Vesper Choir, the Men's Glee Club, and the Women's Glee Club. 

The department of violin is headed by Miss Mildred Butcher who since her advent to Maryville 
College has organized and directed a competent and talented orchestra composed of twenty-five pieces. 
The College Band is directed by Miss Butcher and has made unusual progress this year. In addition to 
these two organizations Miss Butcher has many students in violin. 

The three graduates in the department of piano this year are Miss Mildred MacKenzie, Miss Margaret 
Melody, and Miss Mildred McMurray. 



P.\GE 145 






J-OT^f tV.1«- ^nt,V'^ iVSa^MT*; -. • -■' '^i,; -r. I; 



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mr, 



Orchestra 




PERSONNEL 
Miss Mildred Butcher ----------- Director 



First Violin 

Flavia Tweed 
Edgar Shepard 
Mildred Purviance 
Clark Lathan 
Barbara Lyle 
Julia Foster 
Eleanor Henry 

Flute 

Elizabeth Bacon 
Clark Truesdale 

Trumpet 

John Phay 
Keen Bippus 

Piano 

Beulah Duggan 



Second Violin 
Louise Cline 
Hazel Hale 
Pauline Manning 
Lucille Swafford 
Helen Crowder 
Mrs. Mary Snelson 

Clarinet 

Lloyd Varden 
Georga Burk 
Madge Farnham 
Lynn Rankin 

Trombone 

Reno Smith 

Bass 

Charles Waff 



Page 146 



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College Band 




'J 



j^jLii J § ^ 



-, PERSONNEL 

Miss Mildred Butcher ---------.. Director 

Laurence Somers ------ Drum Major 



Trumpet 

John Phay 
Keen Bippus 
Marion Morrow 
Daniel Tener 
John Hendry 

Clarinet 

Lloyd Varden 
Lewis Penland 

Flute 

Clark Truesdale 

Saxophone 

Willis Morrow 
Lee McCord 
Harold Myers 



Trombone 

Lee Merrick 
Reno Smith 

Alto 

Bennie Way 
Arnold Burgin 

Baritone 

Gordon Grooms 

Bass 

Charles Waff 

Drum 

Charles West 
Floyd Waters 
Jesse Willis 



Page 147 



W 



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tiaO W' 



Vesper Choir 




PERSONNEL 



!'!¥ 



Miss Frances Henry 

Mrs. Earl McCall 



Director 



Accompanist 



SOPRANOS 

Jane Duke 
Eloise Garrett 
Norma Spilatore 
Mary John Metcalfe 
Eleanor Henry 
Virginia Lee Johnson 
Elizabeth Gillis 
Lucille Coots 
Marie Boitnott 
Mary Elizabeth Hunt 
Ann Smartt 

TENORS 

Edwin Buchanan 
Chilton Bowles 
William Hannah 
Harry Mathias 
Arthur Schade 
Yervant Topalian 
Edwin Greene 
Edward Cooper 
Gordon Grooms 
Benjamin Groves 
Wesley Culver 



ALTOS 

Naomi Willingham 
Mildred Purviance 
Virginia Carter 
Virginia Ross 
Grace Stevenson 
Merle Beebe 
Mattie Sue McClure 
Pauline Throne 
Lucille Swafford 
Ellen Macrae 
Virginia Rexrode 

BASSES 

Donald Briggs 
Ray Dollenmaver 
Harry Wood 
Hubert Duncan 
Reno Smith 
Alexander Jones 
Robert Cornell 
James Shirley 
Robert Wallace 
William Marston 
Frank Garman 






Page 148 



— «£?-^3»— -a^-jS*--— <^:^^7 



J 



(-«**»— 



Women's Glee Club 




PERSONNEL 

Miss Frances Henry ------._-.. Director 

Jane Duke ------------ President 

Ann Smartt --------- Vice-Presidetit 

Mildred Purviance ------ Manager 

Virginia Carter - - - - Accompanist 



First Sopranos 
Jane Duke 
Elizabeth Gillis 
Ann Smartt 
Norma Spilatore 
Virginia Lee Johnson 

First Contraltos 

MuRL Underwood 
Ellen Macrae 
Virginia Ross 
Carrie Pearson 
Jaculyn O'Dell 



Second Sopranos 
Eloise Garrett 
Mary John Metcalfe 
Elizabeth Hunt 
Marie Boitnott 

Second Contraltos 

Naomi Willingham 
Mildred Purviance 
Mary Eleanor Htmmelright 
Virginia Rexrode 
Geraldine Smith 



Page 149 






M 



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Glee Singers 




m 



■'■II'. 



PERSONNEL 

Miss Frances Henry ----------- Director 

Porter French ----------- President 

Edwin Shelley ------- Bmhtess Manager 

James Shirley ------- Accompanht 



First Tenors 

Andrew Alexander 
William Hannah 
Robert Leach 
Harry Mathias 

First Basses 

Edwin Shelley 
Robert Overly 
Porter French 
Robert "Wallace 



Second Tenors 

Edwin Buchanan 
Gordon Grooms 
"Wesley Culver 
Benjamin Groves 

Second Basses 

Hubert Duncan 
William Marston 
Wilbur Johnson 
Donald Briggs 
Robert McReynolds 



Page 150 



':':T^^^-°^^ 



—■ ----f-.- 




Esther Horton Louise Marley 

Mrs. Nita Eckles West 
Mildred Crawford Alice Renegar 

Jane Duke, Mary Lovette, Elizabeth Wilbar, Dorothy Marshall. 

Kathryn Kizer, Mildred MacKenzie, Louise Avery, Lavinia Jones. 




L.jkLi/^ 



ftia 



THETAALPHAPHI 

HATtOHAi, HQ HORARY BftAMATlC 




..^7 




-.«.'! 



MEMBERS 

MRS. NITA WEST, Honorary 

DR. E. R. HUNTER, Honorary 

\VM. R. GRAHAM, President 

LELAND GILMORE, Secretary-Treasurer 

MRS. JENNIE E. VEECH 

MRS. NELLE C. MORTON 

CHILTON BOWLES 

DOROTHY MARSHALL 

LOUISE MARLEY 

JANE DUKE 
DONALD BRIGGS 



.1 • 




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Ki 






Page 153 









gs.r:^#>r-gfe!t=^fei;. 



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College Players 



II 




"GREEN STOCKINGS" 

Coached bv MRS. NELLE CALDWELL MORTON 




"THE SNX-'AN" 

Coached by MRS. JENNIE EDWARDS VEECH 
Page 154 



J 



--^K! 



(^«» — 



Mid-Winters 




"MY IRISH CINDERELLA" 

PRESENTED BY BAINONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY 




"THE CRISIS" 
PRESENTED BY ALPHA SIGMA LITERARY SOCIETY 



Page 155 






>^ 



—gilts'— < §i^"^'-" 






^tnhJTi. 




Dr. E. R. Hunter, Prof. V. M. Queener 

J. Stuart James, Hope Snider, Alice Renegar, Richard Strain. 

Robert West, Mildred Crawford, Elizabeth Cannon, William Graham. 

Anne Deal, Benjamin Groves, Roy Taylor, Mary Lovette. 
Elizabeth Duncan, Winn Barr, Jane Morrow, Mary John Metcalfe. 



M 



Pi Kappa Delta 



DR. E. R. HUNTER 

Order: 

Instruction 

Degree; 

Special Distinction 



i'KC;l, VI, R ION QUEI-.NER, Coach 

Order: 

Instruction and Debate 

Degree: 

Special Distinction 



J. STUART JAMES 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree: 

Special Distinction 



MILDRED CRAWFORD 

Prcsidcii! 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree: 

Special Distinction 



ALICE RENEGAR 
Sicrctary-Trcasiircr 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree: 
Proficiency 



RICHARD STRAIN 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree: 

Special Di'.iinction 



ROBERT WEST 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree: 

Special Distinction 



HOPE SNIDER 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree: 

Fraternity 



ELIZABETH CANNON 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree : 

Fraternity 



WILLIAM GRAHAM 

Vicc-PresiJenl 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree: 

Special Distinction 



ANNE DEAL 




ROY TAYLOB 


Order: 




Order: 


Debate 




Debate 


Degree: 




Degree: 


Proficiency 




Honor 


ABETH DUNCAN 


WINN BARR 


Order: 




Order: 


Debate 




Debate 


Degree: 




Degree: 


Proficiency 




Fraternity 


WALTER RUSSELL 




Order: 






Debate 






Degree: 






Proficienc 


y 



JANE MORROW 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree: 

Fraternity 



.\LJiRY LOVETTE 

Order: 

Debate 

Degree: 

Fraternity 



BENJAMIN GROVES MARY JOHN METCALFE 



Order: 




Order: 


Debate 




Debate 


Degree: 




Degree: 


Fraternity 




Proficiency 


LUCY LEE SILCOX 






Order: 






Oratory 






Degree: 






Proficiency 





I 



Zc- 



Page 157 




' Ja'^ii 



I ff'r-' «v ct, K f% 









Freshman Debaters 

Erceli-E Hunter, Ella Shields, Carrie L. Tweed. 
Frances Massey, Lucille Swafford, Pauline Throne. 




Walter Pippert, Harry Mathias, Donald Buchanan. 
Randolph Shields, Richard Orr, Frederick Kirchner. 



Page 158 



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Theta Epsilon Officers 




CONCHITA BERTRAN, LOUISE MARLEY, DOROTHY KELLAR, ESTHER HORTON, HELEN BLESSING. 

DOROTHY MARSHALL, VIRGINIA CARTER. ANN SMARTT, BESS MITCHELL, CORA HOUK. 

WILHELMINA GRUCHY, MILDRED MACKENZIE, NAOMI WILLINGHAM. MARY McARTHUR, JANE MORROW. 

MARTHA STOREY, LOIS BLESSING, HELEN BURDETTE, DELLA SNEED, JACULYN O'DELL. 

LUCY DENT, ELIZABETH DUNCAN, NATHALIA WRIGHT, MARY KATHERINE MIZE, 

MARY CAROLYN LUDMAN, CHARLOTTE MATHIS. 



J 



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MO■^Kir^^^ 



Theta Epsilon 




From the time that Theta was organized in 1894 until the present, the "Happy 
Sisters" have been working and playing together, developing leaders and personali- 
ties, and forming valuable, lasting friendships. Her sviccess is due to the unfailing 
work of the loyal members and officers whose talent, ingenuity, and four-square 
characters make Theta a society of which we may be deservedly proud. 

The annual mid-winter, "The Big Pond", was one of the best plays presented 
on the Hill this year. 

The members of foregoing years have built a rich heritage of success and 
achievement which today makes up the Theta Spirit of living helpfully and 
happily. 

Si Deus nobiscum quis contra nos? 



^ 
■t^^ 



Page lol 



-•<SK ^«=i5U 



Alpha Sigma Officers 



lilt V 



u 



if 



4i 




Porter French, Kemp Davis, J. Stuart James. 

Raymond Young, Robert West, Dean Rodgers, Yervant Topalian. 

Lea Callaway, William Graham, Charles West, Laurence Somers, William Landrum. 

George Fischbach, Cecil Marley, Donald Briggs, John Nee. Reno Smith. 

Andrew Alexander, Floy'd Waters, Harry Mathias, Clarence Curtis, Jesse Willis. 



'" ;^fe>— — *§i rg 



J 



-«$»>-«xl 



M-^>^ — ^ 



y-:y-i 



Alpha Si^ma 




ZL 



The Alpha Sigma Literary Society has been a leading organization on the Hill 
for many years, and this year has been no exception. At the beginning of every 
year Alpha Sigma always attracts many new students who never regret that they 
join this society. The fellowship, social relations, spirit of cooperation, and leader- 
ship that are derived from membership in Alpha Sigma play a predominant part 
in the college life of every society member. 

In all activities, academic, scholastic, athletic, and social, Alpha Sigma has its 
leaders who are well qualified in their attainments. There is a sense of true sports- 
manship that is evident at all times and which identifies Alpha Sigma men. 

The Alpha Sigma mid-winter, "The Crisis", was one of the outstanding pre- 
sentations of the year and was made possible through the willingness and abihty 
of the cast and various committees in their efforts and desires to put on a winning 
play. 

Alpha Sigma will continue to carry on its fine work in even- department of 
college activities through the quality of men who always select Alpha Sigma as 
their medium of friendship, workmanship, and true relationship. 



P.^GE 163 



^■S^T-^S 



S=r:«^ 



?!r3 B UL 



■|i|;i' 



Bainonian Officers 







RACHEL FROST, ALICE RENEGAR, MABEL DICKERSON, MINNIE JONES. 

FLAVIA TWEED, MERLE BEEBE, ZELMA ALEXANDER, MARY CARROLL, GEORGA BURK. 

TANET STANLEY BARBARA LYLE, JULIA TERRY, KATHRYN HODGES, MARY JOHN METCALFE. 

LAURA JEAN WORKIZER, EUNICE GRANT, MARJORIE JONES, WILMA DICK, LOIS CUPLER. 

LOUISE AVERY VIRGINIA ROSS, MARIAN McMURRAY, ANNA GILMORE, ELLEN METZ, LILA BARR, 

MARIE SCHROELUKE. 



J 



Bainonian 




For fifty-six years the Bainonian Literary Society has been a controlhng factor 
on College Hill. Girls who are Bainonians are earnest in their endeavors, enduring 
in their friendships, genuine in their actions, whole-hearted in their activities, and 
generous in their gifts. 

Bainonians are active in every department on the Hill. Four of the five Y. W. 
C. A. officers are Bainonians; the feminine leads in two of the College plaver pro- 
ductions were Bainonians; a Bainonian made the highest record in scholarship this 
year; a Bainonian won the T. T. Alexander Prize in Oratory this year; the editor 
of the Highland Echo is a Bainonian; some of the best all-round women athletes 
of the college are Bainonians. These and many more are the activities in which 
Bainonians are predominant. 

Friendship, leadership, genuineness, and democracy are the qualities that are to 
be found in Bainonian. 

"Our strong bond can ne'er be broken." 



i '■'■*, 



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Ml 

w 



Pace 165 



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931 



Athenian Officers 










I 
lib 



a? 



fii. 




Donald Benn, Edwin Shelley, Roy Taylor 

Robert Wallace, Leland Gilmore, George Whitehead, Richard Strain. 

Robert Anderson, Alvin McCann, Calvin Bass, Hadley Webb, Paul Edris. 

George Osborn, Hubert Duncan, Cooley Combs, Gordon Benn, Robert Stevenson. 

Andrew Newcomer, Aubrey Bradshaw, Harry Wood, Alexander Duff, Benjamin Groves. 






J 



F^5 



CH'i;i,:i-l?. 



-1 '^-•,-\ 



-nj 



Athenian 




Athenian, the oldest society on the Hill, is a society of men who are loyal, true 
to themselves and to their friends, and whose powers of leadership and ability 
cannot be over-estimated. 

The activities of the members of Athenian are varied and numerous, and 
whatever is attempted is work well done and complete. One of the most out- 
standing accomplishments of the society is the winning of the Theta Alpha Phi cup 
for producing the best mid-winter play of the year. "Shavings" was a master- 
piece. 

Athenian has the distinction of having as one of its members, the College 
Orator, who competed against many aspirants for the honor, who also won the 
Bates Oratorical Contest. 

Through individual participation and united action of its members Athenian 
has maintained a standard of achievement of which it may well be proud. 



1^ 



P.\C,E lo7 



^j:!§^— ''4I~~ ■ -'ij0=°-'^''^— '^^■ji :'"— a!gg>~'^-^ - 



ill 



Theta Alpha Phi Winner 




"SHAVINGS" 

The Athenian Literary Society has the distinction of winning this year the 
Theta Alpha Phi loving cup which is given to the society that presents the best 
play during the scholastic year. 

The committee composed of Mrs. Morton, Mrs. Traylor, and Dr. Hunter selected 
the play from the standpoint of selection as to its literary merit; characterization 
with regard to portrayal of roles; and stage management or presentation. 

The play, "Shavings", by Joseph C. Lincoln is the play that won the cup for 
Athenian. Feminine parts were taken by members of the Bainonian Literary So- 
ciety who did their share in helping Athenian gain this distinction. If the society 
wins the cup three years in succession it becomes a permanent possession of the 
society. 



Page 168 



A 




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MB 



-'^^ — «*»—«»—=«» — «JQ 



Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 








Carl Storey, Kemp Davis, Porter French. 

Jack Coughlin, William Graham, Donald Briggs, Samuel Broughton. 

Glenn Murray, Laurence Somers, Robert West, Homer McCann. 

Ralph Teffeteller, William Hannah, Floyd Waters, Aubrey Bradshaw. 



t 



T^fe:::;^^ 



J 



— s6* 



59^ 



Y. M. C A. Officers 




J. Stewart James 



President 



Raymond Young 

Vice-PresiJeiit 



Edwin Shelley 

Serre/iiry 



Richard Strain 

Treasurer 



lU. 



The Y. M. C. A. began its year last fall with the usual joint retreat of the 
Young Men's and Young Women's Associations at Kinzel Springs on the edge of 
the Great Smoky Mountains. There the officers and cabinets of the two organiza- 
tions spent two days of fellowship and planning for the opening college vear. 
Then all hurried back to the Campus to welcome the incoming freshmen and aid 
them in any way possible to become acquainted and adjusted to college life at 
Maryville. For this purpose also the annual "M" Handbook had already been 
edited and sent out during the summer to all new students. 

As is well known, the purpose of the Young Men's Christian Association is 
Physical, Mental, and Spiritual development of the man; accordingly, the year's 
program has included those three phases of the work. The "Y" has sponsored 
inter-class sports of all kinds, including football, basketball, track, and baseball — 



Page 171 



?i 



Mountain Hike 




awarding a cup to the class making the highest pointage in all. A fall cross- 
country run was a feature during the early part of the year also, the winners 
receiving trophies. A circus, mountain hike, and a fellowship banquet with the 
University of Tennessee men, have been further evidences of the Y. M. C. A. on 
the campus. 

The regular weekly Sunday afternoon meetings have been of an open forum 
discussion nature part of the time, and upon other occasions interesting outside 
speakers have been procured. Thus, through the sponsorship of a well-propor- 
tioned program of athletics, religious meetings, and fellowship groups, the or- 
ganization has sincerely tried to bring about a better Christian life among the 
students. 



Page 172 



CHILHOWEAN '■ 

Snaps 




1931 



Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 




Merle Beebe, Cora Houk 

Rosemary Shoopman, Jane Duke, Marian McMurray, Dorothy Kellar. 

Zelma Alexander, Mary McArthur, Elizabeth Wilbar, Wilhelmina Gruchy. 

Georga Burk, Esther Horton, Lois Cupler, Mabel Dickerson. 

Inez Hamrick, Ann Smartt, Sara Bagley, Eleanor_ Henry. 



J 






IMty^:' 



\^' 



Y. W. C. A. Officers 



Kathryn Hodges 

Trciiiiircr 





Carol Cushman 

President 



Julia Terry 

Vicc-Prcsiilctit 



Naomi Willingham 

Sfcrcfiiry 

Rachel Grlbbs 

Nil Gam ma 



WE women of Maryville College UNITE together, one for all and all for one 
IN working and playing in A well-rounded life with the DESIRE to educate our- 
selves and TO help others to REALIZE the best there is mentally, physically, and 
spiritually in a life that is FULL of AND overflowing with a CREATIVE power 
and a LIFE THROUGH which others may obtain A GROW'TNG KNOWTEDGE 
OF the attributes that portray GOD. WE do and shall DETERMINE TO MAKE 
our lives focus so completely on Christ that THIS Christian LIFE may not only 
be attractive but POSSIBLE FOR those around us and indirectly for ALL PEOPLE. 
IN endeavoring to accomplish THIS TASK, this goal that WE have set for our- 
selves, we SEEK TO UNDERSTAND the beliefs of others concerning JESUS 
AND TO make Him so real in our lives that others will FOLLO'^" HIM. 



Page 175 




Top Row: Merle Beebe. Jane Duke, Mary McArthur, Inez Hamrick. 
Lucy A. Voorhees, Lois Cupler, Marian McMurray, Ruth Brocious. 

Ruth Guthrie, Elizabeth Duncan, Georga Burk, Lenore West. 
Hazel Hale, Mildred Purviance, Virginia Ross, Nathalia Wright. 

Page 176 




Dr. Ralph Waldo Lloyd 
Dr. Lloyd, our president, who by his 
able conducting of the February Meetings 
won the respect of all. A man who both 
by example and by precept says, "Loyal 
to the royal in thyself — " 




l)K. Wii i./AM Pa I TON Sri.vi-.NSON 
Dr. Stevenson, our college pastor, who 
unselfishly gives his best, not only in the 
Thursday morning and Sunday evening 
services, but in every phase of student 
endeavor. No smaller than his faithful- 
ness is his learning. 




Reverend Sidney Stringham 
Rev. Sidney Stringham, who for ten 
N'ears has led the singing in our February 
Meetings. A man of talent and a man to 
i;ive freely of that talent. 



^5 



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Page 177 



•p. ^ Tf^^"*?'''*^^^""^'*^}^**'*^^*^ fi*^ 



k^--^ '"-•';<'' 



Sara Bagley 
Alma Schoeller 




Paul Edris - - 
Alexander Duff 



- V resident 
Vicc-V resident 



Harry Wood - 
James Shirley 



MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 



Page 178 



Secretary-Treasurer 
- Editor 



J 



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J — - " -^-■v.-% -■.»-r.....^^^vvw,-^-,-«.-»».— >*-~.,r»i-n ..v-.-. 



Student Council 




^' 



KleHARU STRAIN, ProiJent. ALlLE RENEGAR, ESTHER HORTON, DONALD BENN. 
MILDRED CRAWhORD, DEAN RODGERS, MABEL DICKERSON, HAROLD BAER. 

ROBERT WEST, MERLE BEEBE, MILDRED MacKENZIE, JULIA TERRY. 

NORMA SPILATORE. HOMER ELLIS, ELIZABETH DUNCAN, CONRAD QUENELLE. 

ELIZABETH AYRES. HARRY MATHIAS, JOHN SPRINGER, ERCELLE HUNTER. 



J 






Echo Staff 



K. 




HESSIE KEETON DR. E. R. HUNTER KEMP DAVIS 

Editor-, n-Chicf faculty AJtisur Bi'siruss Mjrijger 

EDWIN BUCHANAN, LUCY ANN VOORHEES. JULIA TERRY, WILLIAM GRAHAM. 

ROBERT WEST, INEZ HAMRICK, WELDON HINA, GORDON BENN. 

ROBERTA ROBISON, WINN BARR, NATHALIA WRIGHT, ROBERT STEVENSON. 

ANDREW NEWCOMER, BENJAMIN GROVES, ALEXANDER JONES, AUBRJEY BRADSHAW. 



»iii 






931 



Triangle Club 




Winn Barr -------------- President 

Laurence Somers - - - _ . _ . Vice-President 

Alvin McCann - - - - . - - - - Secretary 

Leland Gilmore - - - - - - - Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



William Hannah 
Wesley Culver 
Robert Rummel 
Ruth Brocious 
Andrew Newcomer 
Harry Mathias 
Elizabeth Thomson 
Dorothy Casseres 
Dorothy Woodward 
Robert Stevenson 
Burton Toms 
Eleanor Lanning 
John Weber 
George Dixon 
Bernard Mattingly 



Lila Barr 
Laurence Somers 
Norma Spilatore 
Harry Wood 
William Peacock 
Frank Neff 
Ruth Farlee 
Elinor Winn 
Geraldine Smith 
Alma Allis 
Robert Toms 
Dorothy Hassel 
Lee Merrick 
Walter Rapp 
Katherine Keeler 



Paul Winn 



Page 182 



J 



H 1931^ 



CooLEY Combs 
Virginia Crider 




Roy Taylor ------- President 

Inez Hamrick ----- Vice-President 



Page 184 



^Hfy-H 



GEORGIA CLUB 

Mildred Crawiord ----- Pnuilcul Martha SroRi.v - 

Mary John Mi.icai.M: - - . - Secretary 



Trrnfurer 





Hubert Duncan ------ Prt-siJcnt Phil Sorce - - 

Dorothy Kellar - - - Secretary-Treasurer 

THREE "I" CLUB 



Editor 



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^^^^^^=^^: 



Page 185 






«L^.2 g-~:r.fc- 



b^ y ^O 



MISSISSIPPI CLUB 



WlLHELMINA GRUCHY 

Mary McArthur - - 



- president 
Vice-President 



Lee McCord - - 
David McArthur 



Sccretary-T reasnrer 
- - -' - Editor 



w 




Raymond Young 
Velma Farley - 



- - President Roberta Robison 

Vice-President Kathryn Hodges 

ALABAMA CLUB 



Secretary-Treasurer 
- - - - Editor 



Page 186 






J 



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OHK) CJ.UJi 



Mll.DlU.l) PUKVIANCI; - 



- I' re side 11/ 
Julia Ti-;rky - 



DoKOIIIIA TllOMSF.N 

• - - - liili/or 



fiecre/ary-Treaiurcr 




'i 



Lillian Howard - 
EsTELENA Williams 



- - - Preside lit 
Vice-Presideiit 
Dorothea Thomsen 



Nina Miller - 
Mary Cornvtell 
- - - - Editor 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 



T rcdiurcr 



Page 187 



CHEMISTRY CLUB 



Weldon Hina 
Rachel Frost 



- V resident 
Vice-President 



Calvin Bass ------- Secretary 

Sherrill Hatcher ----- Treasurer 




CooLEY Combs 
Hope Snider 



- - - President Calvin Bass - - 

Vice-President John Hendry - - 

Lucy Lee Silcox ------- Editor 

PRE-MEDICAL CLUB 



Secretary 
Treasurer 



Page 188 



J 



^^ 




Margaret Melody 

Editor 1932 Chilliowean 









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ou •Dtar upMi jrour laccra, ^mit m 
ou and your steff tr« toat of a.eea* 


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1931 rnu in utah 


MAI i\ii 1 1 , ii nu. 




Ur. Andr.. IH.oc.er 


^"4"u,""e™=;°;; ""'""'""'■ 


Dear "Andy":- 


You havo beao eleotefl bi.ainaBs managar of tha 


1B32 Cnilhowean, Ailow me to a 2ngrat>^la te you. T>.la poeitlon 


will arrord you vsojij pleaaaot, bb wall as unploaaant, axper- 


lonoea. Of oourao, flnanolng a yaar book la no oasy toaK In 


llaolfi but, aside from tn la , the aiparlanoas gaiaeij la tna 


buainasa norld, moeting and eioliaiigintJ greatinga wl t(, buBineaa 


nan and daaline lOth olaaasi , oluba and groups . are thing* 


to ba enjoyed and long roTOnberod. 


i* you astune your dy-.les a» baalnasa itanager 


may I Juat aay a word of sreatlng to you, wiar.lng yc^ a most 


auoooE.ful year and looking forward to a bigger and battar 


Cnilbowean In 1B38, 


Vary truly youra, 


/-'^^:k^ fiO:^ 


1. Hadley lebb 

Buainesa Uanager 19Z1 Cnlltiowaai) 


WH*/b 


^"■" ---—— 







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M 



Andrew Newcomer 

business Manager 193 2 Chilhowean 



V 



Page 189 







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READ THE 4»S 



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THE WEBB 
STUDIO 

has made the majority of the 
photographs for all twenty- 
five issues of the Chilhowean 
and we take this opportunity to thank the students for their 
kindness, cooperation, and patronage and wish for each a pleas- 
ant and prosperous vacation. 

"Daddy" Webb and Evelyn 





Then there was the Scotchman who was so tight that he wouldn't send 
his children to school because they had to pay attention. 



BYRNE DRUG 
COMPANY 

The Rexall Store 



"On the Convenient Corner" 
WE DELIVER 

PHONES 

3 and 4 



Satisfaction 
in Flowers 

On the Hill, Back Home, or 

Any Place You May Have 

Occasion to Use 

Them 



BALM'S 
Home of Flowers 

Hugh M. Clark 

MGR. 



Compliments, CLARK & JONES, Knoxville, Tennessee 



J 



.,.— .,^.«,.-^,.^.«^_„,-^ — ^ -.—.—. —.^ 



// Costs Less at 

STERCHI BROS. STORES, INC. 

Maryville, 
Tenn. 



e^a 



'■^ 



222-224-230 MAIN ST. 



i 

PHONE 666 I 



"Professor," said the graduate, trying to be pathetic at parting, "I am 
indebted to you for all I know." 

"Pray do not mention such a trifle." 



Our Best Wishes 

to 

Graduates of Maryville 

College 

Come Back to See Us When 
Possible 

Walker's Drug 
Store 

and 

Tea Room 



"Ride With Safety" 

20 Round Trips Daily to 

KNOXVILLE 

WHITE STAR 
LINE 

INC. 

"We ahvays stand behind 

You Maryville 

Students" 



Compliments, A. B. WAGGONER, Insurance 



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j "Service That Satisfies" 
\ Roy N. Fowler 

1 OWNER 

T 

We have served you for years 
1 and will continue 
[ to do so. 


M. M. ELDER | 

Gash Garry 

Store j 

GROGERIES | 

"The Best Service is Self- j 
Service" ) 

"We take this opportunity to | 

thank you Maryville students J 

for letting us furnish you j 

with groceries and fresh 1 

meats." j 


\ You can whisper in my ear but you can't use it for a spitoon. | 

i i 


1 CHANDLER- 
1 SINGLETON 
1 CO. 

j Department 
j Store 

j Maryville 
j Tenn. 


McCammon- j 

Ammons j 

Funeral j 

Home j 

Ambulance | 
Service j 

MARYVILLE 1 
TENN. j 



-~^fe" 



J 



B^-Ugi* ^.ii_-^^^ 






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"Let's Go to Proffitt's" 

How Many Times Have You Heard This Assuring Statement- 
Why? 
Because U's Pleasauf—If's Thrifty—It's Smart. 

PROFFITT'S 

THE STUDENT'S STORK 



NORTON HARDWARE COMPANY 

"Always at Your Service " 
MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE 



"Mickey," said the teacher, "can you tell me what is the order of the 
Bath?" 

"Sure ma'am, at our house it's Kitty, then me brudder, then me." 



Good Printing for All 
Purposes 

PRICES— FAIR 

Maryville 
Enterprise 



JAMES B. HEDGE, JR. 



Owner 



Wright's 5 & 10c 
Store 



"Where a little money goe'^ 
a long way." 



PALACE 
THEATRE 

SELECT PHOTOPLAYS 

Maryville 
Tenn. 



T. C. Drake 
Grocery 
Co. ' 

You are alivays icelcoyne at 

our store. 
Maryville - Tennessee 



'Ati 

'1'. 



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•iii 



9di 



"Mnnn" 

KNOXVILLE 

TENN. 



STEP BY STEP 

PRESBYTERIAN 

THEOLOGICAL 

SEMINARY 

Chicago (formerly McCormick), is mov- 
ing forward in its great new development. 
The new Gymnasium and new Commons 
are impressive evidence of the reality of 
the plan for providing a complete, modern 
equipment. The enlarged faculty and cur- 
riculum, and enforcement of strict ad- 
mission standards, give assurance that the 
minister who gets his training at Presby- 
terian Seminary will be prepared to meet 
effectively the needs of the generation he is 
to serve. 

For full information address 

John Timothy Stone 

President 



826 BELDEN AVE. 



CHICAGO 



They call her the Mississippi because she won't dry up. 



The Champion 

Knitwear 

Mills 



Rochester 



New York 



Stationers Gift Shop 

HOPE 
BROTHERS 

Jewelers Since 1868 

Knoxville 
Optometrists Silversmiths 



BRANSON 
SISTERS 

Photographers 

713/2 Gay St. 

Special Rates to Maryville Students 



Knoxville 



Tennessee 



The 

H. T. Hackney 

Company 



Knoxville 



Tennessee 



^ 



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'EM4 



The Western Theological Seminan 

Pittsburg, Pa. 



A SEMINARY FOR COLLEGE 
GRADUATES 

A complete theological curriculum, with elective courses leading to dcKrcci of S.T.B. 
and S.T.M. Graduate courses of the University of Pittsburg, leading to degrees of A.M. 
and Ph.D., arc open to properly qualified students of the Seminary. Two Post-graduate 
fellowships ($600 and $800). Two entrance prizes of $300 each. Exceptional library 
tacilities. Seminary library of 4S,000 volumes, and the Carnegie collections. A new 
dormitory equipped with the latest modern improvements. Social hall, gymnasium, and 
students' commons. One hundred fifth year begins September 15, 1951. 

FOR INFORMATION APPLY TO 

President James A. Kelso, ph.d., d.d., ll.d. 




"Don't you think they are well matched?" 
"Rather, he's a vegetarian and she's a grass widow.' 



J. F. G. 
SPECIAL 
COFFEE 

"The Best Part of the 
Meal" 



Baldwin Pianos 

Miles 
Music Store 

526 Western Avenue 
Knoxville - Tennessee 



L. G. OLIN, M.D. 

Room 302 

First National Bank 

Building 

Telephone, Res. 84 
Office 746 

OFFICE HOURS 8-11 A.M., 3-7 P.M. 



A.&P. 
STORE 



MARYVILLE 

TENN. 






.'I! 



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ii 



II 



~. ~'JiSlTSXZXiC^'Ssf2~ 



931 




o^g3roXoZoZgsxg3'Tcs>Xgp5 




T >^ 



INE Annuals are Lroug,ht about by 
skillful and trained effort, only^. * ^ 

Cappen supremacy is flie result of many^ 
years of successful experience in Annual de- 
si^nin^ and en^ravin^. Tlris experience, to- 
g,ether wifh the South 's best artists, desig,ners 
and engravers, is a guarantee for fhe finest 
Annuals.-^ -^-.a-.*^^*..^^*.^ 
CAPPER - ENGRAVING - COMPANY. 

KN OXA/ILLE, co-;j; "gi N N E S SEE 



'"i *■-■.■■ \ 




--^g»;;^ 



1^ 



CHI 




LITM0GRAPMIMG 
COMPANY 

DESIGNERS */" PRINTERS 



OF 



FINE COLLEGE ANNUALS 

KNOXVILLE.TENN 

U.S.A. 



3rsona/ coope/a^bn a^/^ 
f^e s/aff in f/ie pfann/nq 
ana cfes/pn//?^ Of we - 
annua/ /s a d^'n/fe - 
part of our serv/ce. - 










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1931 



Autographs 






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